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The Ghosts of Crowley Hall

The Ghosts of Crowley Hall

'The Ghosts of Crowley Hall' is the documentary about the Paranormal Investigation that was carried out at Crowley Hall, England in the summer of 2007.

'The Ghosts of Crowley Hall' is the documentary about the Paranormal Investigation that was carried out at Crowley Hall, England in the summer of 2007. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Ghosts of Crowley Hall torrent reviews

Bryan I (fr) wrote: I'd only watched it initially because Jill Sobule, my all time fave singer, was in it. Then I really got sucked in to the bittersweet stories.

Joseph A (gb) wrote: A great look at what it really takes to push the limits of MotoGP.

Charlene L (nl) wrote: It was a great movie of it's genre, and accurately portrayed a working class Suffolk County town. Doleful? Well child abuse and molestation are not haapy subjects.

Steven Y (ca) wrote: Jean Claude Van Damme made a previous film set against the background of the legion: AWOL ( Aka LIONHEART ) but this is far superior . In fact AWOL and LEGIONNAIRE are complete opposites since one has Van Damme running away from the regiment to become a prize fighter while the other has Van Damme as a prize fighter who runs off to join the legion ! But like I said LEGIONNAIRE is the better film . It`s enjoyable in a very cliched way , and I mean very very cliched , no cliche is left unturned but at least we don`t see Van Damme strip off his shirt and engage the Arab hordes in fisticuffs.

Blake P (mx) wrote: "All you have to be at twenty-three is yourself," a character reassures Winona Ryder's Lelaina after an occupational crisis leaves her feeling worthless in 1994's "Reality Bites." But such positively-minded messages are easier said than done when one's life appears to be crumbling uncontrollably. Following a five year stint at a respected university, most expect to find success immediately, and the lull that oftentimes occurs shortly after graduation commences is capable of being soul-crushing. You can thumb through the autobiographies of all your childhood heroes and notice that the majority of them did not become icons in their mid-twenties all you want, but when you have yourself to live with and you're not meeting your own high standards, it's hard to tell yourself that good things are waiting around the corner when everything seems to be falling apart. In the twenty-two years since its release, "Reality Bites" has become a touchstone in the capturing of the woes that befell Generation X. Arguably, few other movies have so authentically portrayed the confusions and the lows of being a young adult trying to navigate the world. Its Helen Childress penned screenplay beautifully engages with the youthfully scary unknowns of marriage, professional happiness, and personal contentment, and the direction, by a twenty-nine year old Ben Stiller, validly characterizes such adversities and makes them universal. The film follows the trials and tribulations that overtake the lives of a quartet of friends in the wake of college graduation. Their leader, Lelaina, was valedictorian but is struggling to find the right job in a field that isn't ready to have her. Her sidekick, Vickie (Janeane Garafolo), declares that all she learned in college was her Social Security number; currently, she's working as an assistant manager at the Gap, covering her misery in wry wit to tell herself otherwise. Sammy (Steve Zahn) is perhaps occupationally steady but is nonetheless tormented by his still being in the closet; and Troy (Ethan Hawke), whom Lelaina head-scratchingly considers to be her best friend, is a slacker who reassures his ego that his coffeehouse homed musical performances will eventually go somewhere bigger than himself. We'll never know if these characters do end up finding the happiness they're all so desperately seeking -- focused on are their attempts to get to that point -- but while "Reality Bites" exceptionally distinguishes the frustrations of its characters and intelligently brings empathetic urgency to the bountiful dissensions that overwhelm people in their twenties, it fails in the creation of its central conflict, which is the love triangle that exists between Lelaina, Troy, and an older man, Michael (Stiller), who's also professionally interested in her. Childress is convinced that the right guy for our leading lady is Troy, despite the fact that he's a selfish poser who reads ponderous novels immersed in existentialism as he combs his greasy hair and strokes his three-day beard, waiting for his next opportunity to humiliate her. He treats her badly more than he treats her right, but we're made to believe that it's all a ruse to cover inner conflict. He doesn't really mean to be so bad; some people are just unconventional in how they show their love for someone. But supposedly Michael is miles worse, if only because he accidentally botches Lelaina's shot at notoriety. Though he's more considerate of, more interested in, and more patient with her than Troy could ever be, he's made as the film's villain, a backwards notion that dramatically inhibits "Reality Bites" from being the great movie it has the potential to be. When a film doesn't seem to know its characters as well as its audience does, irreversible is the damage done to its overarching success. And so the movie is only occasionally terrific, greatly hindered by the reality that maybe it isn't so wise after all. But Ryder is luminous, Garafolo an embodiment of barbed shrewdness, Hawke genuinely detestable. "Reality Bites" is excellent until it isn't anymore, and it's a shame that it undermines its acumen with the forced fakery that it mostly curbs.

ken j (jp) wrote: In a world that has been pretty much wiped out by a plague there is only very few surviors left cause they was able to come up with a cure for the illness before it took them too now they are held up inside a bunker and only go outside when needed while out there they come upon a group of surviors all dead except one girl havein been attacked by what they call gargoyles they takr the girl inside with them and come to find out she is carrying one of the gargoyles babies when born it escapes into the air vents and then the real fun begins. Starring George Kennedy this is one of those low budget movies produced by Roger Corman that isnt half bad and if you like cheap movies its worth a watch just comes off little bit outdated still fun though.

Golia K (gb) wrote: Vintage Woody Allen.

Jonathan C (us) wrote: A clever, well-paced, and fun heist film with a superb cast that just reeks of the word cool.

Matt G (jp) wrote: Gold Rush gives us great gags (chicken suit, destroying pillow), solid performances (Hale is incredibly modern) & soul crushing pathos (New Year's party). Chaplin was always funny, smart, sincere & daring...but he was also just a plain great filmmaker. His camera is bold, making what must've been some revolutionary choices (shooting from behind characters' backs, super wide establishing shots). He told a cinematic story with clarity, intention & skilled pacing unmatched by most, and this is no different.

Alison L (kr) wrote: Very cute movie. I enjoyed the relationship between the mother and son. I liked the character growth that both of them develop. There is a mild happy ending where the romantic relationship development was only for the mother not the son. I felt the son got left out of cupid's arrow in this film which was somewhat of a disappointment and why I didn't give it five stars.

Randall C (ag) wrote: A twistedly fun kleptomania/blackmail/hypnosis plot fizzles out in a lame-brained ending.