The Deadly Bees

The Deadly Bees

Trouble strikes when an exhausted pop singer, sent on a vacation to a farm, realizes that the farm's owner grows deadly bees.

Pop singer Vicki Robbins collapses from exhaustion while shooting the 1960's equivalent of a music video, and her physician prescribes a respite on Seagull Island with colleague and bee-keeper, Ralph Hargrove. Vicki finds the Hargroves' bitter marital strife oddly relaxing. But when a mysterious swarm of specially bred attack bees starts killing island residents, Vicki fights for her survival, setting fire to nearly half the structures on the island in her escape. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Deadly Bees torrent reviews

Dustin N (ca) wrote: The ending gets a bit clumsy, but it was a fun mystery for the rest of the movie.

Jesper M (ca) wrote: Barbara Steele still rules, but she (along with Camille Keaton, Heather Langenkamp and PJ Soles) deserves SO much better than this uninspired mess.

Kristina K (ru) wrote: A little insane, but fun to watch. Love Thomas Haden Church!

Alfie D (nl) wrote: I thought this was a great movie. Great characters and even a few funny scenes here and there.

Nikki D (gb) wrote: Average stalker after one night stand film. Has been done better in other films. Could have done with a more exciting twist at the end, her weird brother could have had a more improved role.

Moura T (de) wrote: un film comme une rvlation.. sublime..

Private U (jp) wrote: Oh god I should get out more!! Another kick alien ass B movie from the Hollywood machine. Why dont they invest in Dolphins or jungle creatures instead of insulting us with this rubbish?

Martin K (nl) wrote: Beatifull. Irreverent. Anapollogetic, this great films feel like one of the old movies from France and Italy in their golden age. Leo Carax Rocks! (Also his Wife)

Alyson C (es) wrote: I need to see this again when I'm not experiencing the worst migraine of my life.

Rylie B (ag) wrote: "Maverick", a western-themed film, is well known for its witty, free-spirited charm, as well as its memorable acting and comical plots. It captures some of these traits in the very first scene. The movie opens with Brett Maverick, played by Mel Gibson, grasping his legs around his horse while being roped around the neck by a noose hanging from a tree. While on the verge of being hung out in the middle of nowhere, Brett narrates his story and how he got there, achieving a lot of amusement and jocosity while doing it. It sets the tone of the movie right from the start.Mel Gibson makes you want to keep watching, smiling, and laughing at his character and different predicaments he gets himself into, from fighting off fifteen guys in the street (whom he pays to make himself look good and intimidating), to betting all of the money that he's worth on one poker card. In one of the first scenes, Maverick is desperately trying to win his last $5,000 to have enough money to enter the World Series poker tournament. Poker players that have high tempers, to the point where they will kill to win, surround him. Maverick has to use his charm and wit to con his way into making it out alive. Jodie Foster, who plays Annabelle Bransford, also conveys a brilliant performance with her flirtatious personality and conniving ways. While throwing herself into Brett's arms, and telling him how gorgeous he is in what she trys to make a convincing southern accent, Bransford could be telling the truth or lieing through her teeth. Will Maverick fall for it? It all comes together and illustrates the renowned acting in this movie.There is a lot of originality and creativity portrayed for the viewers through the unique set designs. From cowboys and gunslingers wearing Stetson hats and spurs, middle-aged women wearing corsets and bodices to accentuate their shapes, to wooden swinging doors and saloons on every corner, this movie perfectly captures the 1870's culture throughout the west. In every good western picture, there is bound to be a love story throughout. So, of course, director Richard Donner includes a flirtatious banter between two of the main characters, Maverick, and a sweet but sly woman named Annabelle Bransford played by Jodie Foster. Bransford is a woman with sexy, promiscuous style that seems to use these traits to her favor, but not in a legal way. This includes charming other men while stealing their wallets. This adds great humor to the plot as well. This movie shows how free-spirited, relaxed, yet engaging, western inspired movies can be. It makes you wonder about the possibility of bringing back and creating more western movies that can make people feel good when they leave the theater. Popular movies now portray our society and all of its negatives causing people to become troubled or anxious. Why do that to yourself when you can enjoy a more light-hearted movie like "Maverick"?

Dan M (ag) wrote: Although the screenplay doesn't even try to offer any credibility, it's still great fun buoyed by comic titans.

Daniel B (ag) wrote: Harvey Keitel is fucking awful & this is definitely his worst moment in film. 50% for Farrah Fawcett looking well like Farrah Fawcett

Scott S (br) wrote: I Am a Fugitive From a Chain Gang (1932) -- [8.0] -- A man is wrongly convicted and sentenced to a brutal chain gang in this gripping tragedy from Mervyn LeRoy. Paul Muni ("Scarface," "Life of Emile Zola") stars as the innocent man who succeeds in a daring escape and becomes a well-respected member of society before the law catches up with him. State extradition laws offer him some sanctuary, but Muni is tricked into voluntarily returning to the labor camp with the hope of wiping his record clean. Once there, all hope of a promised pardon vanishes and he's forced to plot his second deadly escape. "I Am a Fugitive From a Chain Gang" plays it deadly serious rather than indulging in any melodrama, honoring the true life story on which it's based. Muni, one of the greatest actors form the '30s, is terrific here. Glenda Farrell is also good as his conniving wife who blackmails him for all he's worth, and so is Edward Ellis as one of Muni's fellow prisoners. Aside from being a well-told story, the film also directly led to the abolishing of the chain gang system and the pardoning of Robert Burns, the man Muni's character is based on.