The Bridge on the River Kwai

The Bridge on the River Kwai

The classic story of English POWs in Burma forced to build a bridge to aid the war effort of their Japanese captors. British and American intelligence officers conspire to blow up the structure, but Col. Nicholson , the commander who supervised the bridge's construction, has acquired a sense of pride in his creation and tries to foil their plans.

After settling his differences with a Japanese PoW camp commander, a British colonel co-operates to oversee his men's construction of a railway bridge for their captors - while oblivious to a plan by the Allies to destroy it. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Bridge on the River Kwai torrent reviews

Emma M (mx) wrote: This was a compelling movie that had me guessing until the end. The two German characters were great in the silent unhappiness they conveyed in their characters. When you watch two attractive people drawn together by sexual and emotional needs, it is understandable they would get together. In addition, these two characters are so much alike in every way. For me, the person who made the movie was the Turk-German character, Ali, played by Hilmi Sozer. He was the emotional glue that made this movie work. I was drawn to his portrayal of the character because of the complexities he had to face as an outsider. Ali was born in Turkey but grew up in Germany. He aspired for the things immigrants want living in a Western country but can't get away from his anger of not always being accepted. It was because of Mr. Sozer acting that made me really enjoy the film. Yes, both the male and female Germans were nice to look at and understood where they were coming from in terms of their troubled background. However, it was Mr. Sozer who carried the film. He made the character vulnerable which endeared him to me.

Charles P (br) wrote: The Book of Eli is flawed, overambitious, and, in the end, beyond ludicrous - but how refreshing it is to see a post-apocalyptic film with such style, such ideas, and, these days, any ambition at all.

Andre R (gb) wrote: Nothing I haven't seen before, really. Lee Jones does try his best to save this wobbly storyline when he can, though.

Amanda C (br) wrote: It's easy to see why Farewell My Concubine is considered a classic. It is a beautifully shot, sweeping epic with magnetic performances from Leslie Chung, Zhang Fengyi and Gong Li. Unfortunately, it's strengths are also its weakness. While the scenes of the Beijing Opera are spectacular and the relationships between the leads engaging, the film has bitten off a bit more than it can chew. Set over a period of almost half a century, there is just too much ground to cover, even with a generous runtime. The extensive time period covered is further complicated by the fact that the 20th century was such a complex time in Chinese history, with ever shifting political and social changes. As a result, for those who are not already familiar with early 20th century China, much of the film becomes muddled as it jumps from decade to decade. Even for those who are familiar with the underlying context can at times experience a bit of whiplash as the film jumps forward in leaps and bounds, drawing out the small intimate moments and jumping over big events that would set the stage for the film's commentary. It is in these small moments that Farewell My Concubine cements itself as a spectacular work, worthy of every ounce of praise it has recieved. Unfortunately, it seems a little to he'll bent on leaving nothing out, which means the emotional core of the film gets buried under thw burocratic nonsense.

John R (gb) wrote: 160728: This film had a couple really good laughs and a whole bunch of decent ones. Can't complain. Wasn't a big fan of the North Wind animals, animation for some reason? Too serious of characters vs what I know of the Penguins from years of watching the TV show. I've always loved these guys but was eager to get home to some Cheesy Dibbles.