The Descent: Part 2

The Descent: Part 2

Distraught, confused, and half-wild with fear, Sarah Carter emerges alone from the Appalachian cave system where she encountered unspeakable terrors. Unable to plausibly explain to the authorities what happened - or why she's covered in her friends' blood - Sarah is forced back to the subterranean depths to help locate her five missing companions.

Refusing to believe her story about cave-dwelling monsters, the sole survivor of a spelunking exploration gone horribly wrong is forced to follow the authorities back into the caves where something awaits. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Descent: Part 2 torrent reviews

Umut K (gb) wrote: Akl hastanesinde zombi av.. Bu kadar yavan olunabilir..

Private U (gb) wrote: My friend and fellow Jay Brannan Groupy said the following:"I confess to seeing this movie in an attempt to touch Jay Brannan (who was a guest of the festival screening it) and though no Hollywood blockbuster I enjoyed it, more so after understanding how difficult it must have been to make it on the allocated budget"I totally agree!

Akshay R (us) wrote: yes i want to see the movie and fentastick movie

Robert L (de) wrote: One of the worst movies ever filmed. Bad story, bad editing, bad effects, bad, bad, bad.

Logan M (au) wrote: Original, and above all, bizarre, "Being John Malkovich" is as deep as it is unusual.

Anna (nl) wrote: Not bad, but not that great.

Rosco B (ca) wrote: American indie, served cool as you like on a plate from Jim Jarmusch. An unlikely friendship grows as three men make an escape from a Louisiana prison: Zack (Tom Waits), a DJ, Jack (John Lurie), A pimp, and Bob (Roberto Benigni, in his first US film) an Italian tourist. Wim Wender's regular cinematographer Robby Muller provides an effective, slow moving travelogue familiar to Jarmusch fans - taking in the structures of downtown New Orleans to the wilds of the bayou. The jailhouse scenes between the three leads have a laid-back swagger and an amusing edge as grumbling hipsters Lurie and Waits deal with Benigni's incessant need for conversation, despite his grasp of English being limited to the scribbles of his ever-present notebook. There's a cameo from Ellen Barkin as Waits' furious, record smashing (but 'not the shoes') girlfriend, and both Lurie and Waits contribute to the suitably super-cool soundtrack.

Keiko N (es) wrote: Good writing and outstanding performances. Malle's Lucien is complex - self-indulgent, a bit sadistic, certainly reckless, and just beyond sympathy. A really good film, but not one I would watch again.

Joe M (au) wrote: 1st there was Bela Lugosi. Then Christopher Lee. And then came Robert Quarry. Dated yet campy blood-fest with Count Yorga sashing around in the gayest vampire outfits that won't be seen again until Gary Oldman plays Dracula. Few scares but some good chuckles.

Shirley J (nl) wrote: 91 % not interested can't have the slightest idea what they are missing - brilliant!

Adam F (mx) wrote: Tacky at times, with some playfulness perceivable, a little clumsy acting on grown-ups' side and brilliant on the kids'. A few most important words in human history stuck here and there in a manner that may easily elude watchers' attention. Great colourful chewing gum for the eyes on a winter evening.