It’s the late 1950s, and in an affluent and quietly respectable part of Buenos Aires, young Sulamit Löwenstein strikes up a friendship with her next-door neighbour Friedrich over the whereabouts of her family dog. She is the daughter of German-Jewish immigrants to Argentina, he is the son of a senior SS officer, a tragic political legacy from whose shadow both characters struggle to escape over the next three decades. Following the teenaged Friedrich to Germany, Sulamit finds him caught up in the radical politics of late-1960s student life; and she’s forced to make important decisions about her attitude to her homeland when Friedrich returns to Argentina to join the fight against the military junta.
Argentina, in the middle fifties. Sulamit is the daughter of German-Jewish refugees. Friedrich is the son of German-Nazis refugees. Both children are closely friends as times goes by ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Griffey G (it) wrote: The last time I was with this girl, we watched this film. Shortly after, she found someone else. I blame this film for my misfortunes.
M C (ru) wrote: Though Final Destination 2 feels overly clique, but it's still crafty and interesting enough to entertain. 53/100
Memory L (mx) wrote: GOOD MOVIE SHE PLAYED IN
Joshua D (jp) wrote: Ed Gein, the star of "Texas Chainsaw Massacare," gets another horrible movie. This one being more based on facts, still sucks. Just don't watch this film.
Patrick W (ru) wrote: to every filmmakers out there: Filmmaking is not a hobby, it's not a business. It's a calling--where we see ourselves and change others. We do it because we love it.
Dave P (br) wrote: Watching this, 31 years after its release, I ask: "What were the critics complaining about?" If you want to have a taste of what it's like to surf with your pals, dodge the draft, and maybe grow up a little, enjoy the story and the surf cinematography that was before its time. This isn't a pop bubblegum beach movie; it's a classic surf film with character, loved by many surfers.
Jonathan P (br) wrote: While I am in no way a fan of the kids music I am also not a hater and as long as the kid doesn't throw away his potential on stupid ego trips more power to him. That said Justin Bieber's Believe is pretty one sided showing the artist in only a positive light. While I did find myself nodding in approval of some amazing pieces of humanitarian work he didn't have to do I kept wondering about all the other issues the film just seemed to avoid so as not to make the kid look spoiled. Again as someone who does not enjoy this style of music but also has no ill will or hate towards his talent Believe is an ok piece to get to know the artist but I can hardly swallow that it isn't biased.
Paul D (us) wrote: The effects in this film are so out of date that it begs to be remade (which is probably why they are)! The foundation of the story is still good for a few scares. It never reaches any overly impressive heights for the horror genre though.