From the director of "Clubhouse Detectives" comes Boathouse Detectives where four unlikely heroes go on an extraordinary mission with a ticking deadline, dead ends, false leads, mistaken ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Boathouse Detectives
From the director of "Clubhouse Detectives" comes Boathouse Detectives where four unlikely heroes go on an extraordinary mission with a ticking deadline, dead ends, false leads, mistaken ...
- Stars:Enrique Álvarez Félix, Nadia Milton, Luz María Aguilar, Nora Larraga 'Karla', Irlanda Mora, Enrique del Castillo, Harry Gainer, Héctor Andremar, José Baviera, Pilar Sen, David Estuardo, Enrique Pontón, Juan Garza, Anna Harris, Mason Johnson, McKenzie Richards, Oscar Hoggan, Cameron Phelts, Stacee Riekof, Darren Ewing, Dane Stevens, Maureen Eastwood, Mason Fielding, Reb Fleming, C.J. Johnson, Michael Bailey, Amanda Bakly, Elwon Bakly,
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The Boathouse Detectives torrent reviews
Sol C (nl) wrote: The film was a bit of a mess. They had a good idea for a film but didn't execute it correctly. The film needed a rewrite. I felt some of the actors were miscast, like Greg Kinnear.
Todd K (it) wrote: This was a truly extraordinary movie that mixes true science with compassion and love. Sometimes you have to ignore the critics and see what's good in the world.
andrew m (es) wrote: Surprisingly...this is abizmal! Not even so bad it's good!
Lindsey T (au) wrote: This film deserves 5 stars for pure enjoyment and for having the most "WTF?" moments in any film I've seen in recent memory. Nothing in this movie makes any sense whatsoever. Can someone explain to me how a jet ski can propel up from UNDERWATER? But it is ridiculously fun to watch.
Andy P (ru) wrote: One of the most fascinating music documentaries I've seen, DiG! Is an unflinching, sometimes funny and insightful chronicle of the tumultuous relationship between The Dandy Warhols and The Brian Jonestown Massacre, as well as a dissection of the turbulent American rock band lifestyle. Think of a darker, real life spinal tap for the 90s music scene.
Deepika A (us) wrote: I could never watch this one!! And I regret the fact. Wanna watch it :)
August M (ag) wrote: A hypnotic, unique movie, Werckmeister Harmonies is impossible to describe in any sort of regular way. It's a film whose sole purpose is not to entertain, but to enlighten, to some degree. Bela Tarr has made a Lynch film by way of Tarkovsky but even that description doesn't do this movie justice. Indeed, it has a great many things on it's mind from spirituality, to fear, and even a profound theory on modern music and the disharmony within. I will certainly need a second viewing to sort out just how I feel about this movie and to take everything in once more. As it stands, Werckmeister Harmonies works brilliantly as an existential drama of a spiritual nature.
Bhavin P (kr) wrote: I loved this movie... still wondering why others didnt liked it...
Edith N (ca) wrote: Playing the Slow Game Chess has never been my game, but then, I could also never put together the endgame this kid does. It takes a mind long trained in strategy to come up with that kind of plan--and make it work, of course. Because if anything had gone wrong, it would have gone very wrong indeed, and you'd have to know that. Then again, I can see why you might think you didn't have anything to lose. I didn't grow up in the inner city, though it was a lot closer than anything most of my friends have experienced. In fact, a graduate of my high school made his career a few years before this came out by painting a similarly grim picture of inner-city life. Probably a movie made for a more middle class audience would have suggested that chess was the kid's way out of the ghetto in a very different fashion, but let's face it, there's not a lot of money in chess. Michael (Sean Nelson), nicknamed "Fresh," works for Esteban (Giancarlo Esposito), one of the drug lords in his neighbourhood. Esteban is in love with Fresh's sister, Nichole (N'Bushe Wright), which kind of freaks her out. She doesn't think she deserves it. Fresh lives with his aunt (Cheryl Freeman), who takes in kids like stray kittens. His father, Sam (Samuel L. Jackson), plays chess for cash in the park and has been teaching Fresh everything he knows. Then one day, two kids in the park get into a fight over a basketball game, and one pulls out a gun. He kills the kid he's fighting with, but a girl Fresh has been dancing around maybe getting involved with is shot in the neck and bleeds out before help can arrive. He decides that he can't possibly take any more of this and comes up with a plan, the details of which aren't revealed until the very end. Along the way, there is collateral damage, but Fresh probably planned for that, too. I must admit that I missed why Fresh isn't living with his parents. In fact, I missed what happened to his mother full stop. However, there are plenty of kids out there living with relatives or in the system for whatever reason, and at least Fresh has some contact with his father. There was, however, a comment or two about how he wasn't supposed to, and I wish I'd understood that a little better. Wikipedia says Sam is an alcoholic, but that's not much of a reason. He doesn't seem violent. He does seem neglectful, but again, there are plenty of neglectful alcoholics with custody of their kids. And he does care enough to continue the chess lessons, which is more than a lot of custodial parents. Frankly, it wouldn't surprise me to learn that he'd never married the kids' mother and never had the choice of custody or not. What interests me is that the complaints I've read about this movie seem to be that it's improbable that kids would work for drug dealers and that no one gets shot over basketball games. Except lots of kids work for drug dealers, and people get shot for all kinds of stupid reasons, including over basketball games. Yes, Fresh's best friend, Chuckie (Luis Lantigua), talks like an idiot. On the other hand, everyone in the movie knows that. He's trying too hard to be cool, and that never sounds like the way actual humans talk. These kids are fourteen, and to adult ears, don't all fourteen-year-olds sound like morons? And if, conversely, Fresh seems too adult, there's the combination of his obvious intelligence and the pressure from his father to be considered. Fresh has grown up fast, and he's got a mind well-suited to strategy. This is not a fun movie. I think this is the second time I've seen it; it seems somehow familiar. But it's not a movie I'd watch because I was looking for a fun way to spend an evening. Yes, it turns out this was what I did for New Year's Eve, but that's because Netflix is about to remove it from Instant Play, and I wanted to watch it before they did. Still, I think there's a place for not-fun movies. Roger says great art is never depressing, but I think he's wrong. I think it's entirely possible for it to be both great art and depressing, though I'm not a hundred percent sure this is either. This may be the happiest ending Fresh could ever have for himself and his sister; it's certainly the only one he can think of. (If he could have thought have another one, he would have done it, I'm sure.) But that doesn't mean it's what you might call happy, either. In the long run, you have to decide if you're going to be happy over what he got or depressed because of how he got it. Or both, which is I suspect what he is.
Charlie G (jp) wrote: Very entertaining in a small guy outdoes everyone kind of way. A little over exaggerated touching moments with the kid
Burton D (es) wrote: Pialat directs like an asshole. As far as police movies go, this is actually more unwatchable than Miami Vice!
Price P (de) wrote: I love the movie, it's brilliantly cast, and the set pieces are great too. I like that it's closer to the source material, but it loses its charm towards the end, and I think Johnny Depp (although he's a great actor) isn't the best person for the part of Willy Wonka. Still a great movie and I'll defiantly watch it again.
ramona f (fr) wrote: the corpse bride is one of my favorite movies ever, i love the aesthetic of tim burton films.