The Devil's Path

The Devil's Path

Death-row inmate Sudo (Pierre Taki) sends a letter to magazine reporter Fujii (Takayuki Yamada). In his letter, he states that a man named Kimura (Lily Franky), also known as "teacher," committed numerous murders for insurance money. While checking out the story, based on Sudo's tip, Fuji becomes convinced that the letter is correct. But, a lot of time has passed from the incidents and Sudo's testimony isn't clear. Due to the persistance of Sudo, who is a former yakuza, and Fuji, the police begin to move.

Journalist Shuichi Fujii receives a letter from convicted killer Junji Sudo. Writing from death row, Sudo wants to confess to crimes unknown to the police. On visiting Sudo in prison, Fujii... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Devil's Path torrent reviews

Ben H (kr) wrote: Beautifully shot 3 short stories about doomsday, but this ain't "3" or "3 Extremes".

Ryan M (ru) wrote: It will never win an award, or even get the time of day from the lowliest of critics. But this poorly acted and predictable film was cute as a button.

Andres V (nl) wrote: Abuuuurridisimo, quizas para gente del teatro y la danza resulte mas interesante, pero de lo contrario parece un "Reality" mas. Ademas, si uno no ha visto, o sabe que es "Chorus Line" resulta peor aun. Tributo a Broodway y su estilo de vida por lo que solo debe resultar interesante solo para la gente que vive de eso. Lastima porque pudo haber sido algo bonito en honor a Michael Bennett. Lo unico que resulta interesante es enterarse del como hacen el proceso de casting de estos grandes musicales.

Krystal L (br) wrote: This was a really touching to me and love the charcter charile gave his liver to charile.

Nadia A (jp) wrote: great love story ever ;')

Stuart K (us) wrote: Directed by Christian Carion (The Girl from Paris (2001) and Farewell (2009)), this is an international film with a large international cast. It focuses on the story of the first Christmas during the First Great War. It shows that war is caused by politicians and monarchs, not by armies. Some of whom don't want to be there or see the point in fighting. It's good for the most part, but it does drag. Set on the Western Front in December 1914, where we focus on 6 characters on both sides of No Man's Land. Scottish Lieutenant Gordon (Alex Ferns), French Lieutenant Audebert (Guillaume Canet), German Lieutenant Horstmayer (Daniel Brhl), Scottish Priest Palmer (Gary Lewis), German Tenor Nikolaus Sprink (Benno Frmann) and his Danish lover and fellow soprano Anna Srensen (Diane Kruger), as they all converge on No Man's Land after a brutal few days of fighting. An unofficial truce begins on Christmas Eve, which begins when the Scottish troops sing Christmas songs, while the German's play football on No Man's Land. Yet, how long can this seasonal truce last?? It's a side of the war which has seldom been depicted on film, only in documentaries and it was good to see a film show both sides of the war, without taking sides. It's a shame the film does drag a bit, and it's sentimentality does mar the proceedings, and it's message is muddled.

Jireh A (ag) wrote: Grrrrrrrrrrrrrrrr! This is one those movies where I loved it but hate to watch it again because it was too tragic and painful.

Ashlyn W (mx) wrote: I think that this is a good film. The accuracy of the sets, costumes and music to time period was well orchestrated. Jonathon Tucker is a good actor that deserves more roles to show off his fantastic skills. I have always loved Rachel Leigh Cook and she shines as the crazy Dorri. I think it is worth a watch.

Steve W (ag) wrote: A glaring error in a violent scene makes this movie hard to get into. Its stark and cold, but not much else.

RJ M (ca) wrote: Filmed in 1985, and dumped into a handful of theaters 2 years later, grossing less that one million dollars at the box office, this is probably the least known Kevin Bacon movie ever. Bacon plays a driven outdoorsman who takes groups of young men up into the mountains to learn how to survive. He also happens to be a boderline sociopath. When one kid, played by Sean Astin, continually challenges Bacon's leadership, things take a dangerous, even violent turn. A strong support cast of young actors makes for believable characters that involve you in the story. There's also tremendous cinematography of the wilderness and mountainsides. A lively, if very dated, 80's soundtrack keeps things moving, and keep the goings on from becoming TOO heavy handed. Bacon gives a strong performance, but it's also the weak link in the chain, because we never really know if his character is trying to teach the boys to survive on their own wits...or flat out insane. But for anyone who is a fan of the outdoors, the visuals are more than enough to sustain you for the ride.

James F (ca) wrote: pretty good, early Tommy Lee and Linda

Michael H (mx) wrote: Trashy Seventies exploitation with aspirations beyond it's limited sights

Danny M (us) wrote: Dear White People Director Reccomendation

Jacob B (us) wrote: Showcasing many themes and messages of war's impact on a person and how masculinity and hierarchy in war is a path to destruction, Platoon is a masterpiece of war films and deserves it's place among the greats. If only Willem Defoe was in it a little longer...A

Devynn B (kr) wrote: Wow. This movie is a great time. It is even more enjoyable if you watch the TV show first. It was great.

Thomas W (ca) wrote: In Their Skin wishes that it were a tense psychological thriller but it is more annoying and boring than anything else as it is yet just another "home in the woods" horror flick that feels like it has been done before. After the tragic death of their daughter, the relatively affluent Hughes family decides that the best way to "get their lives back" is to grieve "off the grid" (of course ... as it is necessary for this specific genre) in their nice summer/vacation home by a random lake in the middle of the woods. The married couple (Joshua Close [The Exorcism of Emily Rose] and Selma Blair [Hellboy]) struggle to reconnect both emotionally and intimately and their living son is just kind of there. When a chipper yet incredibly and uncomfortably odd family shows up offering them some chopped wood (?), they are invited over to the house for dinner and ... well, the new family (James D'Arcy [Hitchcock] and Rachel Miner [The Black Dahlia]) wants more than dinner. They want the Hughes' lives! Even though parts of In Their Skin are superior to other very similar films of this type, predictability in this genre is a killer more deadly than smiling neighbors.