The Computer Wore Tennis Shoes

The Computer Wore Tennis Shoes

Some college students manage to persuade the town's big businessman, A. J. Arno, to donate a computer to their college. When the problem- student, Dexter Riley, tries to fix the computer, ...

Some college students manage to persuade the town's big businessman, A. J. Arno, to donate a computer to their college. When the problem- student, Dexter Riley, tries to fix the computer, he gets an electric shock and his brain turns to a computer; now he remembers everything he reads. Unfortunately, he also remembers information which was in the computer's memory, like the illegal business Arno is involved in. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Computer Wore Tennis Shoes torrent reviews

Sherry M (ag) wrote: Odd story. Good acting, but could have used more character elopement. Interesting twist at end. Leaves you cold. Lots of homosexuality.

Soham G (au) wrote: What was the point of the convoluted Enyclopedia Brown-style climax? Making something complicated that should be simple ruins the fun.

Kyle M (jp) wrote: Lawrence performed a good father to Symone's (a Disney Channel girl) character in this family college road trip comedy with a sweet father-daughter tale that was made by Disney. This is also a coming of age film for parents about letting go their grown up kids to go to college, and Disney did a good job showing the feels for parents. (B) (Full review coming soon - with better wording probably)

Ben G (es) wrote: One of the best anime films every created. Thai movie has an A+ in the animation department and another A+ in story telling.

Terry R (us) wrote: Love every scene. Top 10 Sports Movies, possible Top 5.

Rakeem M (kr) wrote: It's a shame how undervalued this film is. Diahann Carroll gave her best (and only Academy Award nominated) performance in this film. It is a treasure that holds up even after so many years. It saddens me that a film of such value has become somewhat obscure while lesser films have left a much more indelible imprint on our culture.

Jack S (ag) wrote: Very interesting British-made Western in the style of the Italian spaghetti Westerns - extremely violent, with no real good guys. Reed can't read, so he and his gang of nasties kidnap married schoolteacher Bergin. Hunting enthusiast husband Hackman, who's off getting his hands on some brand new telescopic rifles, forms a posse and vows revenge. Brutal, but stylish, occasionally humourous, and certainly never dull. A bit of a classic.

Frances H (gb) wrote: Second of two remakes of the classic sci fi flick The Invasion of the Body Snatchers, this one less faithful to the original than the Donald Sutherland remake.

Paul C (jp) wrote: Garner gets Raymond Chandler's hard-boiled private-eye all wrong, and he isnt helped by the story being set in the 60's. Still there are two great cameo's from Jackie Coogan (Addams Family's Uncle Fester) and a memorable star-making turn from Bruce Lee.

Zachary C (ru) wrote: As hard as it is to fathom, Toho originally intended Destroy All Monsters to be the final installment in their iconic Godzilla franchise. DAM plays like a This is Your Life but with Toho's stable of kaiju. Besides the big G, you've got Rodan, Mothra (albeit in larval form), Ghidorah, Gorosaurus, Anguirus, Kumonga, Manda, Minya, Baragon, and Varan. All the monsters (except Ghidorah, and for good reason) have been assembled and placed on Monster Island, a sanctuary where they can roam freely and coexist. Without warning, the kaiju suddenly begin attacking the major cities of the world (i.e., Godzilla obliterates New York City, Gorosaurus demolishes Paris, Rodan topples Moscow, etc.). It turns out than an all-female race of aliens, the Kilaaks, have gained control of the monsters. A UN-commissioned spaceship is sent off to find the Kilaaks' bases (they have settlements both on the moon and on Earth) and break their control over the kaiju. As always, Eiji Tsuburaya's special effects are well-detailed. The UFO and spaceship miniatures look quite convincing. The true stars, of course, are the monsters. Not all the kaiju receive equal screen time (Varan and Baragon only pop in for cameos), but the destruction scenes are thrilling. You would think the monsters would get maximum screen time in an extravaganza like Destroy All Monsters, but they are downplayed in favor of the human-alien conflict at times. Don fret, though, there's still plenty of fun destruction scenes plus a climactic battle where the Kilaaks summon Ghidorah to fight the Earth monsters. Needless to say, the odds are against Ghidorah as he goes up against seven of Japan's finest. The scene could have been stretched out longer, but it's satisfying for what it is. Akira Ifukube contributes one of his greatest and most epic scores in a kaiju film. The international success of Destroy All Monsters compelled Toho to continue making Godzilla movies. Some critics would say the series took a sharp nosedive after DAM, but as a loyal kaiju fanatic, I say the added campiness brought another dimension of fun to the franchise. DAM is not the epic classic it could have been, but is still one satisfying monster-mash that mixes kaiju with comic-book action. I give it 4 Godzilla-sized footprints out of 5.

Marco M (au) wrote: A film set in a future where people kill each other for sport and probably my favorite of this kind. Mastroianni and Andress give a wonderful performance and the scripts is pretty damn good (apart from the last inexplicable 5 minutes where it feels like the movie ends and then starts again for a weird and silly spin-off, you'll see), you'll be invested in the characters and will believe the story, and that's what you really need in a movie, right? add some quirky but well thought futuristic stuff (especially the differences between american and italian "future" societies) and you have a nearly perfect movie.

Salim I (it) wrote: Jed Kurtzel's score is one of the most impressive I've heard this decade

David F (au) wrote: I was really looking forward to this sequel, but now feel disappointed by the drop in quality from "Rise of..." This film merely plods along toward the well-known outcome.

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