The Cheetah Girls, Chanel, Dorinda, and Aqua, are off to India to star in a Bollywood musical, but the director can choose only one of them for the role. Is friendship and unity are more important than furthering their individual or group careers? . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Cheetah Girls: One World
Chanel, Dorinda, and Aqua, are off to India to star in a Bollywood movie. But when there they discover that they will have to compete against each other to get the role in the movie. Will the Cheetah's break up again?
You may also like
The Cheetah Girls: One World torrent reviews
Thiago C (mx) wrote: Jake Gyllenhaal knows how to pick his movies. Always a bit dark, dense, heavy and dry.Interesting thriller / drama.
LARRY C (fr) wrote: Awful. Disgusting male characters.
intuciic (es) wrote: great movie! touching!
Terry M (ag) wrote: Though very dated to the times of the 976 phone boom. (Is it though?) I found the VHS copy in one of those Two Dollar bins and really enjoyed it. If you don't remember the 976 phone numbers replace it with say apps for your iphone.Ps. Don't listen to the so-called critics.
Shane D (jp) wrote: The first in the Harrelson-Snipes trilogy and one of the very few Goldie Hawn star vehicle films. It's not really that bad, but its certainly nothing you haven't seen before, the white teacher/coach turning around the fortunes of an inner city class/football team has been seen 100 times before and since. It's all a bit of fun...but thats about it. Nothing memorable.
Allan C (de) wrote: Larry Cohen, a white writer/director, made what's considered the seminal blaxploitation film "Black Ceasar", staring the great Fred Williamson in his breakout role. Williamson plays Tommy Gibbs, a tough kid from the mean streets of harlem. The film opens with Gibbs as a kid being mistreated by racist cops, but most of the film takes place years later with Gibbs, now an adult, slowly building his criminal empire, fighting racist cos and bigoted Italian mafiosos. What Cohen has die with "Black Caesar" is taking an old wine and put it into an new bottle. Cohen crafted a story that is essentially an old 1930s Warner Bros crime picture (i.e. ""Public Enemy," "Little Caesar,j" "Angels With Dirty Faces" etc.) and transplanted it to 1970s New York with a black cast and peppered with social commentary. It's Cohen's social commentary that set his films apart from bring simple genre pictures, whether he was doing blaxploitation, mainstream action or horror films, he consistently presented his films with a point go view and had something (usually liberal) to say. But back to "Black Caesar" credit also needs to be given to Williamson as a huge on screen presence and who's charisma makes Tommy Gibbs utterly compelling. You also get the colorful D'Urville Martin as a childhood fried of Gibbs who's now a priest and also a sneering Art Lund as a racist cop who crippled one of Gibbs' legs as a teen and who's now worked his way up the chain of command. Big props also go to the James Brown songs sprinkled throughout the film.
K D (jp) wrote: Pretty entertaining film... and you learn a lot too. By then end of the film I was ready to yell out some submarine commands of my own. You really feel like you are right there with Gable and Lancaster and that allowed the suspense to fill the room during the battle scenes. The ending was kind of melodramatic... especially for a Gable film, but either way, I liked this one.
Austin L (nl) wrote: Here is a film that neither has nor requires a center. Kurosawa's ever-relevant ideas in Rashmon haunt, and with good reason: we see eye-to-eye with at least a couple of his characters on some level.
Ryan V (br) wrote: Heartwarming, family friendly movie. It's best remembered today for its title song.