In this seductive action thriller, based on the novel "The Time of The Wild Beast" by Bruno Fontana, the sex goddess Emmalluelle finds herself trapped in the middle of a brutal war between guerilla factions in a mysterious desert. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
You may also like
The Dirty Seven torrent reviews
Helena K (it) wrote: This is a light-hearted and delightful romp. Kelly Macdonald is especially charming. It's silly, fun, and entertaining. Perfectly enjoyable, especially if you don't take it too seriously.
Michael W (br) wrote: interested and twisted plot
Katherine C (gb) wrote: This is not a film about the underdog that rises above; but rather, about complacency and acceptance.
Kim R (ru) wrote: what the hell is that
Kari L (br) wrote: Tyyliks, hauska ja surullinen.
BRUNO V (fr) wrote: Not the best Tom Hanks movie , but he has so manny great films ...this was just a bit nice ....funny , no ...The story ...oke !
Greg W (mx) wrote: oh boy another boxing flick-catchy soundtrack=this one
Justin S (ru) wrote: "Prenom Carmen" is an early 80's film from Jean-Luc Godard, at the beginning of his "calmer" period, after the raging inferno of his Dziga Vertov group had fizzled out. This is the first I've seen of his films from this decade, and this one is similar in style and content to his most recent films, "In Praise of Love" and "Notre Musique". Which is to say that they're photographed beautifully, wonderfully scored, unbelievably jumbled up and almost incoherent. Godard, in what I guess you could call an extended cameo, plays a famous filmmaker named Jean Jeannot, though he is often referred to as "Mr. Godard". Jeannot is basically a caricature of the man himself, with the stubble, insane hair, and cigar constanlty sticking out of his mouth. He walks around in a daze, a senile old man, puffing on his cigar and popping of a few absurd lines here and there ("Times are hard-boiled for eggs like us"). His niece, Carmen (Maruschka Detmers) gets him to back a movie that her and some friends are making, which we learn is actually just a front for a bank robbery (something she read in a comic book). After a gunfight in what is apparently a bank, she runs off with security guard Joseph (Jacques Bonaffe), and seemingly determines to ruin him. All the while, we occasionally check in with a string quartet, among the most fascinating scenes in the film.So, there are three distinct (if frayed and knotted) narrative threads running through "Prenom Carmen": The story of Carmen and Joseph avoiding the police; Jeannot, living in a hospital, having a meeting on the financing of a film; and the musicians rehearsing. The three are hard to connect, and that's probably not the point or, if it is, the connection lies securely in Jean-Luc's mind. I've heard that "Prenom Carmen" is generally considered to be one of Godard's best pictures, but I in no way connected with it, besides thoroughly enjoying all of Oncle Jeannot's screen time. Hoping to clarify my puzzlement a bit, or maybe to get an idea as to why it might mean something to someone besides Godard, I read what few reviews I could find online. Several times I heard it related to 1965's "Pierrot le Fou", one of his absolute masterpieces, which puzzled me even more. I agree, content-wise, "Prenom Carmen" and "Pierrot le Fou" have a lot of similarities - a vague, impressionistic crime story, a torturous fly-by-night love affair, lots of talk on cinema and art, obscure quotations, etc (now that I think about it, those qualities could apply to many Godard films). It seems to me that "Prenom Carmen" is what happens when you take Belmondo, Karina and primary colors out of "Pierrot le Fou" and replace them with uninspired performances by actors with no screen personality or presence whatsoever. I always think of Godard as the guy who is devoting his career to making all the mistakes for all the other filmmakers in the world. Sometimes his inventiveness and bravery make for a good film, or a masterpiece ("Weekend", "Pierrot le Fou"), other times it just doesn't work on that level ("Les Carabiniers", "Forever Mozart"), but every one of them is important, valuable in some way, has solved a problem or untied a knot for some filmmaker, somewhere. Godard is one of the few directors (in history) for whom making the film is more important than having made the film.
Robert R (ca) wrote: You'd think that a project featuring such names as "De Niro," "Crystal," and "Ramis" wouldn't possess such a glaring deficit of genuine laughs. But, somehow, "Analyze This" defies the odds, delivering the audience a plateful of undercooked and underseasoned jokes, fueled by half-hearted performances and a truly lame third act. I honestly expected so much more.
M C (fr) wrote: There's some fun laughs and gore, but in all Bride of Chucky doesn't have the eye grabbing FX of some of the old Trilogy, or the excitement. 49/100
Drew T (es) wrote: Fun but predictable.