When the accident-prone daughter of a French businessman disappears in Brazil and the detective sent down to find her returns empty-handed, the businessman's company psychologist comes up ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
When the accident-prone daughter of a French businessman disappears in Mexico and the detective sent down to find her returns empty-handed, the businessman's company psychologist comes up ...
|Download||La Chevre - DMK||Other||34||42||1.61 GB|
|Download||La chevre (1981) Spanish subtitles||Other||52||26||1.03 GB|
|Download||La ChÃªvre (1981), DVDR(xvid), NL Subs, DMT||DVDR||29||32||696.12 MB|
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The Goat torrent reviews
Meng S (fr) wrote: he is a good filmmaker, not a documentary filmmaker
Ray B (it) wrote: Awesome ending of shit... But a nice ambiance post 11 september
Frank M (nl) wrote: beautifully combined the personal narrative of phil ochs with an accurate portrayal of the times in which he wrote and sang. i was pleasantly surprised.
John C (mx) wrote: not bad, the image of Shawn & the photography was cool. but the fighting scenes weren't satisfying enough.
Matt N (au) wrote: The only thing enjoyable about this film was the way you could laugh at the poor quality of the film itself.
Tyler M (gb) wrote: I am not overly fond of clichs, but the visual fidelity in The Blue Umbrella is amazing (even for Pixar).
Karsh D (nl) wrote: Certainly there are far worse Seagal movies out there - but not saying a lot really - but in this film he uses his own voice and some of the action stuff is passable - in this one he is a bit of a modern day Robin Hood - but of course he gets set up and has to do a bit of porridge, but then breaks out with his rapper mate - i'm sure you know the rest - oh, and no one he loves gets kidnapped - blimey, going out on a limb there Steven!
Sanity Assassin (fr) wrote: colin farrell was in this? didn't even notice him. must've been one of those effective performances. it's a bit of a weak 4 for me but it just about earns it with its realism and gritty disposition
(ru) wrote: "Basic was a good movie with a lot of twists. Everytime I thought I had it figured out it changed on me again. It was surprising right down to the ending credits. The movie is about the murder of Sgt. Nathan and most of his squad. The suspects are the rest of his squad that came back alive. Agent Tom Hardy is called in to investigate the murder with the help of Captain Juila Osborne. They don't really hit it off since Capt. Osborne believes she is more than capable of doing the investigation on her own. The story continues to change as the mystery of what happened to Sgt. West is unraveled. The film has a pretty decent cast with a great performance from Travolta. I would see this one again."
David W (ca) wrote: One of the worst movies I've ever seen. Aimed at tweens perhaps? The story is forgettable even though it's the same one that has been told (better) a hundred times before. There are a small handful of scenes that garnered a chuckle but I'm not even sure that its the effect that the director wanted. Giving it a 10% just for some decent eye candy.
Randy D (jp) wrote: ahhhh, this movie was really good, kinda violent and nonsensical at some parts but overall it was a pretty awesome movie.
Dutch V (us) wrote: I really enjoy Broken Lizard's films, and I actually hadn't heard about this one until I watched the commentary tracks on Club Dread. Anyway I picked it up and watched it and I have to say this is one of the funnier films I've seen. It's clever and I'm pretty sure everyone knows characters like these. This film is awesome and if you like comedies and/or Broken Lizard's check this out.
Pranao P (nl) wrote: Add a review (optional)...
Dillon L (jp) wrote: Has some really funny parts and some that fall flat
Miguel O (us) wrote: The ending is one of the laziest things ever written. It's not a good film, but I can't help but to watch it over and over again and sing-along. I find difficult not to enjoy it.
Daniela T (au) wrote: I loved! Very good movie!!! It has a good story and good actors!
Morgan M (es) wrote: I thought the fights were very well done and I liked seeing some familiar faces.
Edith N (gb) wrote: Maybe I Just Don't Like Jane Fonda I can't help wondering how Richard Burton felt about losing Best Actor to Lee Marvin for this. I mean, arguably, this wasn't even a leading performance for Lee. I'd put it to you that there [i]is[/i] no male lead in this movie, and if there is, it's one of the younger men, probably the one who's trying to seduce Jane Fonda through the whole thing. I know I keep saying that comedies should win more Oscars, and I really do believe that. Comedy is harder than it looks; it has to be, because if you can see the work, it isn't funny anymore. However, some comedic performances are harder work than others, and this one simply isn't very difficult. It's a character Lee Marvin had played many times before, and about the only difference here was that he was playing it for laughs. It was also definitely a laughing-at character, not a laughing-with character. Young Catherine Ballou (Jane Fonda) is going to hang. She killed a man, and with the help of Nat King Cole and Stubby Kaye, our Greek chorus, we enter flashback to when she was a sweet, innocent graduate of some finishing school or another, returning home to her father's ranch in Wyoming. She ends up encountering a pair of criminals (Michael Callan as Clay Boone and Dwayne Hickman as Jed) before getting there. Once home, she discovers that her father is being pressured to sell his ranch to a development company. They have brought in a gunslinger, Tim Strawn (Lee Marvin), who has a silver nose because someone bit his off in a duel. So the Ballous' ranch hand, Jackson Two-Bears (Tom Nardini), suggests that Cat hire her own gunslinger. Clay and Jed find their way to the Ballou ranch, and they hire Kid Shelleen (also Lee Marvin). Who turns out to be a total drunk and unable to prevent Tim Strawn from killing Frankie Ballou (John Marley). So for some reason, Cat decides they need to become bank robbers, and they end up seeking revenge against the town and the head of the development company. I'll admit I wasn't paying the closest attention to this movie, but I think I missed a lot. I would look away, then look back, and some major development had happened in the movie, and I'd missed it. I didn't see the death of Frankie Ballou. I just saw Cat trying to kill Tim Strawn. In fact, I missed that he and Kid Shelleen were both played by Lee Marvin, because Tim Strawn didn't have a whole lot of lines. If I had, the big reveal about their characters would not have been a surprise at all. And in fact, when Kid Shelleen was talking about Tim Strawn just before that reveal, I assumed that he was giving information we already had and that I just hadn't noticed, being distracted by something more interesting. I guess that makes Marvin's Oscar win for the movie a little less ridiculous, but only a little. So he had a double role as [i]two[/i] surly, drunken gunfighters. Does that mean he deserved to beat Baron Larry? As for Cat herself, I didn't really understand her character arc. She went from a prim young lady, albeit one who read dime novels slipped into her copy of Tennyson, to deciding that the solution to all their problems was to rob a train. Seeking vengeance on the company, I can understand. But she seemed genuinely surprised to discover that they had stolen the company's payroll, so it wasn't deliberate on her part that I could tell. Or maybe that was something else I missed. I understood why she rode off with the various outlaws (and the Indian); she literally had nowhere else to go at that point. Her father was her only relative, and somehow--you will not be surprised to know that I missed how--the development company owned the ranch. Okay. However, couldn't she have gone somewhere to be a schoolmarm? I thought that was what she'd been trained in, but no. Train-robbing. Which she does turn out to be pretty good at, but still. This is before the rise of the Revisionist Western, which you may recall that we have defined before as "a Western where you don't like any of the characters." I didn't like Cat much, but that was probably because I just don't seem to like Jane Fonda much. I did, however, like Jackson a fair amount. I wanted more about him. And if you're going to have a Greek chorus in a Western, sure, have it be a couple of singers, one of whom is Nat King Cole. This also, four years before [i]Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid[/i], has Butch Cassidy, here played by Arthur Hunnicutt. Hunnicutt is one of the prominent figures of my childhood, as he would the next year play Bull in [i]El Dorado[/i]. The movies are fairly different, but the thing they have in common is that they are about the heroes of our Western legends growing old. This Butch owns a saloon/general store in some small town, apparently not being inclined toward going to Bolivia. He tells Kid Shelleen flat out that no one cares anymore. That was never quite true, but it was, when this movie is set, true enough.