At the turn of the century Rose and ex-showbiz friend Molly get involved in selling steel. When they come unstuck with corsets they embark on the even more hazardous project of selling ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The First Traveling Saleslady
At the turn of the century Rose and ex-showbiz friend Molly get involved in selling steel. When they come unstuck with corsets they embark on the even more hazardous project of selling barbed wire to highly suspicious Texas cowboys.
|Download||The First Traveling Saleslady (1956) (Clint Eastwood)||Other||34||28||697.28 MB|
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The First Traveling Saleslady torrent reviews
Juan A (br) wrote: It was better than I thought it was going to be.
Justin V (ag) wrote: Excellent movie. A morally sound film in todays world is rare, and this film does an astounding job at sticking out as wholesome family entertainment.
Pablo G (es) wrote: A deep and thoughtfull exploration of relationships coupled with great dialogue and amazing acting make for a film that easily showcases Dolans talent and makes great statements towards his future endevours.
Eva M (nl) wrote: What a load of cringeworthy crap. I find it really strange that Sandra Bullock would go for this kind of rubbish. I was pleased by the ending at least.
Todd S (es) wrote: Lobbyists represent everything that is wrong with our country. Instead of voting for the common good of the people, they are paid in voters and campaign contributions, to vote the way big business wishes them to vote. The result is laws that benefit the few and hurt the many. Thank You For Smoking takes an in depth look at one of these lobbyists, who works for big tobacco. In a satirical way, the film shows how this man is able to achieve his companies goals through bending the facts, bribery, and out right lying in a way that is completely legal under our system of government. Aaron Eckhart is terrific, which will come as little surprise to many, however the film was anything but. Like most films, Thank You For Smoking has it's moments, but overall the film is one short scene that just repeats it's self over and over again. The situations are different and the players are different, but the arguments and agendas are always the same. After watching two hours of the same thing over and over again, I was more than done with this film. No matter how charismatic the actor may be, the fact is that what lobbyists do isn't terribly interesting. It's one meeting and argument after another and the film just completely runs around in circles. The film was critically acclaimed for Eckhart's performance, but nothing else. Some critics think that one outstanding performance makes a film worth seeing, but I don't. Aaron Eckhart is an outstanding actor, who has been great in many other films that are worth seeing. Thank You For Smoking is nothing more than an insult to the American people, that runs forty minutes too long, and just goes around in circles, it's not something I'd recommend wasting your time on.
Michelle P (de) wrote: Not as good as I expected for an Edward Norton movie.
nickfury i (au) wrote: i might rate this higher on a second viewing. really an incoherent jumble of a film, like an octopus playing with mustard in the refrigerator of a hotdog stand on top of a stingray and one of steve irwin's fingers, which is printed in zany portraiture on a cardboard fischer price jigsaw puzzle, the pieces bent and torn but smashed together in a semblence of reality by the austistic secret love child of liza minelli and john bonham, liza 2, who was raised at a center of masonic power in london by a troupe of acrobatic dwarves who are under command of the british royal family to administer the child with mind melds from aleister crowley's brain, which is suspended in a cheap mason jar of amniotic fluid beneath a portable toilet in trafalgar square guarded by low level microwave frequencies that alert a team of mutants named after members of the royal academy in space near planet x when breached.
Adam F (gb) wrote: "Mazes and Monsters" is a poorly conceived cautionary tale about role playing games that in no way successfully tells a cautionary tale about role playing games. Even as a curiosity (with Tom Hanks playing a major character in the film) or a "so bad it's good flick" it's not very interesting and there aren't enough really hilariously bad moments to keep the audience interested. (Dvd, February 24, 2012)
Bart G (de) wrote: Yet another well done film. 'Mean Streets' is by fair a decent film about the struggle during the late '60's.
Greg W (mx) wrote: gr8 cast fuels this drama
Paul J (gb) wrote: Complex, politically savvy, entertaining and technically brilliant. Jean Renoir created this while exploring the possibilities of cinema. He broke new ground with filming multiple characters in a room and moving around them - following them - and capturing an almost ballet-like movement throughout the film. It's insane how fast-paced the drama is. The characters are honest, hilarious and Renoir manages to express profound statements effortlessly. It's clearly a social statement on class and their "rules of the game" of love and relationships. Considering, it was released at the brink of WWII, the animal hunting sequence is a brutal metaphor of what Europe was about to go through. It's also an attack on the hypocrisy of French society at that time. Simply put: its intelligence and sophistication was far ahead of its time, it took us almost two decades to catch up with it. Fittingly, it was the French New Wave who began to champion it. This lead to their Nouvelle Vague movement that revolutionized cinema and ushered in the modern era. I'm sure Renoir had something pivotal to do with that. Many regard this as the greatest film ever made. I can understand why.
Diane P (br) wrote: The book is one of healing and redemption. One of the issues that mar this film are the historical inaccuracies. It was wishful thinking that the POW were saved from the railway by a parachute. This of course never happened. I would encourage everyone to read the book.
Ethan L (fr) wrote: Way too by the numbers. C-