The Green Inferno

The Green Inferno

A group of student activists travel from New York City to the Amazon to save the rainforest. However, once they arrive in this vast green landscape, they soon discover that they are not aloneā€¦ and that no good deed goes unpunished.

In New York, college student Justine joins a group of activists led by Alejandro and travels to Peru to protest against a timber industry that is destroying the Amazon rain forest. When the group is returning to civilization, the plane blows-up and crashes into the forest. Soon the survivors discover that they are not alone and they are abducted by a tribe of cannibals. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Green Inferno torrent reviews

Ashik S (us) wrote: a movie dat fails 2 keep u with it

Harry W (ca) wrote: Though relatively fond of The Beatles as a band, their full story remained an enigma to me and so George Harrison: Living in the Material World sounded like a promising opportunity to discover one of the major members through the eyes of Martin Scorsese.Anyone can tell you that the story of The Beatles and the individual members of the band is massive, and so any film covering such subject matter has a lot to fit in there. George Harrison: Living in the Material World has 208 minutes to fit in as much as it can, but even then it doesn't prevent things from getting occasionally confusing. As someone who didn't grow up during the era of the Beatles, their history has always been a mystery to me. Unlike many more conventional documentaries, George Harrison: Living in the Material World does not follow a conventional documentary format in what it captures. While this is an innovative change in formula, it left me confused as to where the story truly started. After having seen the entire documentary I'm still not sure exactly what I gathered from the material because some areas were explored loosely while others were of far more depth. By the end of it I found that the aspects of George Harrison's life that were explored with greater depth stood out over the more meandering plot elements and so the material in George Harrison: Living in the Material World was good overall.The Beatles remain a huge cultural phenomenon, and the identity of George Harrison is but one piece of the large puzzle. George Harrison: Living in the Material World makes an effort to focus predominantly on him and some of the mysteries behind his existence while also tying it into the greater historical relevance of The Beatles overall. The focus of the documentary shifts back and fourth between the personal life of George Harrison, The Beatles and the many other people with whom he crossed paths with throughout his life. The ambition to capture all this is admirable, but occasionally it can clutter things and interfere with any kind of singular focus. It's quite a heavy experience in all honesty, but even if the viewer walks away from George Harrison: Living in the Material World with mere building blocks to a greater structure they still get pieces of brilliant music history to benefit from.In George Harrison: Living in the Material World, we see The Beatles evolve from a group of gentlemen in identical suits and haircuts to a collection of individuals as they forged their own identities down the track as they drifted apart. The endeavour of George Harrison's identity is largely predicated on his role in the Hare Krishna Movement. The documentary ties this into how the music of The Beatles changed and how "Here Comes the Sun" came to be, as well as the actual song "Hare Krishna". Ultimately, this segment of George Harrison: Living in the Material World proves to be the most insightful into the life of its titular figure which proves that it knows how to respects its source material since this is one of the most iconic aspects of George Harrison's life.One thing that George Harrison: Living in the Material World deals with really well is explaining the historical context behind the controversial notion that The Beatles were "bigger than Jesus". The documentary explains that the term was not used to disregard religion but was just another word John Lennon used when he could have said they were "bigger than television". It is also explained that it came from a time when the popularity of religion was in decline and that the backlash came from the American market more so than anywhere else. Since the entire "bigger than Jesus" phenomenon is a popular cultural line which has been referenced in many forms of media, the fact that George Harrison: Living in the Material World sees the sensibility in exploring this from the perspective of the people who created it certainly answers many questions that have been unanswered. And although this is not a phenomenon that relies mainly around George Harrison, its relevance to The Beatles as a whole is essential knowledge.The documentary eventually gets to the point in time where George Harrison was responsible for the production of the religious satire comedy classic Monty Python's Life of Brian (1979). Since that film is an iconic piece of cinema history, it serves as a key signifier to just how important George Harrison's contributions to the artistic world were outside of strictly music. As a massive fan of Monty Python, I take personal appreciation to the presence of this piece of history in George Harrison: Living in the Material World.Frankly, there is a lot of material to cover in George Harrison: Living in the Material World which is why it needs to run for as long as it does. However, this also means that it is a feature which requires a lot of dedicated patience on behalf of viewers, particularly in the scenes which don't cover too much ground and tend to slow down without finding enough sufficient material to entertain. As insightful and informative as George Harrison: Living in the Material World is, it does not always prove the most entertaining and has a tendency to drag on. Admittedly, it is limited by the fact that the heart of its subject matter has been long deceased and could not be interviewed for the documentary. Martin Scorsese's ambitions to piece together what he can are extremely respectable, but even he cannot prevent the scope of his piece from succumbing to a slow pace and such length. His passion for the material is admirable, it's just that there is a lot of material to bear witness to.So George Harrison: Living in the Material World is a slow and long insight into the mysteries behind George Harrison and The Beatles, and its ambitious scope, depth and genuine history boast more credibility on behalf of Martin Scorsese than dull moments.

Christen B (nl) wrote: An upper class high school reject gets accepted into the "cool" clique, which is composed of a small group of confused teenagers who use drugs, steal, and have sex. The plot is typical and overused, and I don't think this movie is any different than others like it.

Jose Karlo G (ag) wrote: perfect movie perfect actor choise perfectly made im every detail

Angie L (mx) wrote: It was so so, sometimes it was very slow and a little boring.

Eric L (nl) wrote: A fun, adventurous and entertaining film to see, the characters play well into their characters without coming off as "overacting" it. The movie keeps a fresh, and for the most part kiddish tone that despite being PG-13 it seems relatively appropriate for even a PG audience. With a twist here and there the movie is fairly crisp, having some intriguing parts as Elizabeth, Watson and Holmes investigate recent, sudden deaths in strange circumstances, one of which strikes close to the three. Well worth watching whether you rent or buy!

Private U (mx) wrote: Hailz Jess Franco! As usual in every of his films, you've got 15 min of brilliance and the rest is shit! In the case of Female Vampire AKA La comptesse Noire, starring Lina Romay as a beautiful vampire lady, the opening scene is to watch again and again, regarding the rest try to take some pills or vitamin C if you want to make it to the end! I love Jess Franco, the cheapest aesthetic of death and sex ever, but it's got this little something I like every time (the B feeling maybe?).

Gregory M (ag) wrote: Why does this film even exist? I need to know what was on the creators' minds, how did this idea jump up in their head. Was it to attract the strictly boy-audience, cause it sure did that. There are some nice messages in there, but they are all lost in the visuals. The visuals were stunning, don't get me wrong, computer animation is doing wonders, but living cars? Seriously? With no explanation whatsoever? I don't know, I guess a younger audience falls for this kind of stuff and I undertsand it must be fine for its target audience, but honeslty I can't look past the ridiculousness of it all. Judging by the fact that this became a franchise of its own, no one will care about the haters, so yeah, I'm gonna weep in silence, thinking of Pixar's and Disney's glorious days!