Erik Nietzsche is an intelligent but in many ways inexperienced shy young man who is convinced that he wants to be a film director. In the late 1970s, Erik is accepted by the Danish National Film School where he enters a world of angry and unhelpful tutors, weird fellow students and unwritten rules. In this both exhilarating and angst-provoking period for him, Erik feels increasingly like a foreigner in the film industry. Frequently, he is merely an observer of the absurdities that surround him. He encounters trade union disputes, falls in love and experiences self-assured empowered women who refuse to make a commitment. The film is a drama full of comedy - a sharp portrait of a conceited but entertaining world of film which we suspect our dogged young director will eventually conquer with his vision.
Erik Nietzsche is an intelligent but in many ways inexperienced shy young man who is convinced that he wants to be a film director. In the late 1970s, Erik is accepted by the Danish ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Early Years: Erik Nietzsche Part 1 torrent reviews
Nikolaj Z (mx) wrote: "I have two impressions of Beethoven: a large Brain and an equally large Heart.""His music is so firmly rooted in everything human; with all of its frailties, weaknesses, and shortcomings. He's perceived, often, as a misanthropic character, but his music is also the music of an inveterate optimist, of someone who never gives up in thinking that men can be better.""From the pit of despair, Beethoven emerged more defiant."
Manch F (ca) wrote: I'm not sure if this film was terrible or great, but the visuals and the music were striking. Batou gets more to do as a character but Togusa is just there and the way the Major gets interjected into the plot is head scratching to say the least.
Aerie Y (mx) wrote: It was cute back in the day. But it'll probably make me hurl today.
Frederic L (ru) wrote: An absolute blast, very funny, with a very welcome secret agent twist. Louis De Funes is so good.
Michelle C (mx) wrote: As is always the case with Pasolini, Accattone is infinitely layered. As a viewer, you take this piece tenderly into your mind and try to unravel it, knowing it was built passionately by a greater mind than yours, and the art itself pushes you in a thousand different directions at once; emotionally, intellectually, psychologically. Pasolini effectively draws and quarters his audience with the sheer scope, depth, and intricacies (and occasionally contradictions) of his art.
Danny O (us) wrote: I lost 20 IQ points while watching this movie.
james m (br) wrote: I enjoy the inter workings of a "gangsta" and allows people to know the intelligence behind the criminal. Takes me back to Scarface, and a must have for any real movie collector.
Wade H (mx) wrote: An in your face time splitter of a movie with great action and a interesting story.
Russell S (mx) wrote: Somewhat better than the previous two episodes but by now I've lost all interest and still finding it hard to maintain my suspension of disbelief with the way over the top action and a whole host of other annoyances.
Graham M (de) wrote: Not as polished as Bob Zemeckis' later films but even in his early days he knew how to make a film undeniable fun to watch.