The Flying Scotsman

The Flying Scotsman

Based on the incredible true story of amateur cyclist Graeme Obree, who breaks the world one-hour record on a bike he made out of washing machine parts.

The true story of Graeme Obree, the Champion cyclist who built his bicycle from old bits of washing machines who won his championship only to have his title stripped from him and his mental health problems which he has suffered since. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Flying Scotsman torrent reviews

Carlos M (ru) wrote: An indie little movie full of indie clichs and indie songs to fill an indie soundtrack - just what Zach Braff loves -, but the worst is that he doesn't even care to wrap up the loose ends of his silly narrative replete with corny "life lessons" and give it a decent conclusion.

Sarah T (br) wrote: don't understand the neg reviews. loved firth & blunt in their roles. characters were complex and beautiful. story was eventful, interesting and honest. definitely worth seeing.

Alfin N (au) wrote: Children are not foolish. It(TM)s just the troubles that are too terrifying for them to acknowledge.

Molly C (nl) wrote: Why is everyone saying that Bandslam is so great and is an inelligent teen film? It isn't!! Anyone with a bit of taste would have this mutal feeling about this disaturous film.

Dave J (kr) wrote: Friday, June 21, 2013 (1998) Polish Wedding COMEDY DRAMA Plot less movie written by Theresa Connelly centering on a Polish family living in Detroit centering on Hala(Claire Danes) who's eventual relationship with a cop, Bolek (Gabriel Byrne) who makes bread for a living but is not satisfying his wife Jadzia played by Leno Olin who's speaking English with a bad Polish accent. they're living with 3 or 4 other older siblings and one brother who is the youngest. The movie is supposed to be a comedy but the thing is that I haven't laughed at a single scene throughout since the laughs doesn't consist of any surprises. Plus because it's called "Polish Wedding" their isn't a single thing mentioned about what this Polish family had done or used to do as Polish people- Polish culture is never shown except for one scene but it was already too little too late and clumsily uninvolving regarding carrying a wreath by the Claire Danes character. And because they're no real grimacing parts, I ended not hating the film but at the same time not liking it either. 2 out of 4 stars

Jeshelle V (gb) wrote: Amazing show, never gets old

David L (us) wrote: Picnic is a very underrated film. It has terrific acting, especially from Rosalind Russell who is just tremendous here, it has incredibly well developed and likable characters with well realized and relevant troubles they face. It also has an incredibly rewarding ending and although it is badly edited and sometimes too prolonged, it is mostly a very engaging, smart and above all a poignant and very powerful film filled with some excellent dialogue and also humor. Picnic, a movie that may seem dated on the surface, but is actually a timeless tale about sexual frustrations and deeply rooted discontent.

Andy H (br) wrote: Andrew Robinson overacted- this isn't Shakespeare, its horror movie, man! Maybe even too much plot for a horror movie too.

Christina G (au) wrote: In top twenty. I was actually bored one night earlier this year looking for a new film to watch, none of the new ones sounded that good and then I found this little flick with Diane Keaton and Richard Gere - One word - unexpected!.....the ending has ruined any potential future one night flings, lol

Edith N (fr) wrote: IMDB has on its list a 1938 version listed as being made for TV. That's simply astonishing to me. I mean, yes, there was TV at the time, if just barely, but to adapt a Eugene O'Neill play that quickly, that early--and one that would take a lot of staging, at that--is awfully impressive. There is also a 1955 TV version starring Ossie Davis, but we are concerned here with the original, the 1933 theatrical release starring Paul Robeson, one of those actors I've heard of but not actually seen in much of anything. Brutus Jones starts out as a Pullman porter. He ends up as a porter in the president's car. (I think it's the president of the railroad, but I could be wrong on that.) He gives some advice, makes some money at it, and goes a little crazy. He abandons his hometown girl and goes for one of the "fancy" girls she's warned him against. He gambles and drinks. And he ends up killing someone in a bar fight. He's sent to a chain gang; he escapes, killing the sheriff while he's at it. He ends up stoking a ship's boiler, then escapes [i]that[/i] and eventually becomes the "emperor" of a small Caribbean island. I think it's there that we rejoin the original play; apparently, there's only about 45 minutes of it in the movie. Robeson said that he regretted taking the role because so much was changed from the play. I haven't read the play. Ergo, I cannot say what is changed. I will say that Robeson's final scene is striking. It goes on for quite some time, and it is quite chilling in places, not least because of the blue tint on the film. (This is from the original print, painstakingly restored for the DVD version.) Robeson rails at his past ghosts, you see, and he has a lot to rail against. In a bad actor, it would be overdone and ridiculous, but Robeson is not a bad actor. Since he is quite a good actor, the scene is eerie and intense. Okay, bits of the story don't really make sense; maybe it's that I wasn't paying attention, but I'm not sure how he ended up on the ship. I suspect a lot of that has to do with the changes between stage and screen. (Then again, I've never read [i]any[/i] O'Neill, so maybe I'm wrong.) His switch from his beloved hometown girl to his "fancy" woman in town is a little abrupt, too. But these are relatively minor problems, overshadowed, I think, by the fact that not everyone can act so well as Robeson. TMC has, at the moment, a list of classic films ([i]The African Queen[/i], for example, and [i]Quo Vadis?[/i]) that are not currently available on DVD. (At least one on their list, so far as I know, is--but perhaps it's not a very high-quality DVD.) It would be nice if some of them got the same treatment as this one.

Fawn O (br) wrote: Adequately suspenseful and amply jarring, Derailed is a fairly generic, yet ripened suspense thriller embedded in a predictable and churlish narrative that weaves gossamer threads of drama and mystery across its suitably gritty palette of aesthetics. Individually, Jennifer Aniston, Clive Owen, and Vincent Cassel are assets to the film's long-range impact, but their respective characters -- and the interpersonal relationships formed among their characters -- are poorly developed, which bolsters two-dimensional character designs in spite of the actors' talents. The lack of depth in these characters also sufficiently debases their relatability and admonishes any compassion one might feel towards them even when they are targeted by misfortune throughout the film. It is difficult, after all, to elicit concern or sympathy from the viewer when they haven't been given enough material to attach themselves to the characters. However, Jennifer Aniston proves, once again, she can fulfill her duties in a serious role, even if she wasn't as powerful here as she had been in The Good Girl (2002) with co-star Jake Gyllenhaal. Clive Owen offers his usual dark eyes and fastidious movements so suited to the genre. The chemistry between Owen and Aniston certainly registered, but it came across flat, and this was distracting because it was a hinderance to the film's credibility. Vincent Cassel, an otherwise great performance, had a tendency to push the limits of his performance in a way that felt forced and contrived at times. Nevertheless, performances were generally staunch when it came to fueling the plot.[C] -- 57%

Ayerim L (mx) wrote: It's always good I have the DVD

Cameron R (mx) wrote: Very clever film and every time something happens your opinion changes of who is the bomber!

Sam B (es) wrote: Yep, loved Liam with "a certain set of skills!"