The Hallow

The Hallow

A family who moved into a remote mill house in Ireland finds themselves in a fight for survival with demonic creatures living in the woods.

Deep within the darkness of secluded forest land in rural Ireland dwells an ancient evil. A family who move into a remote milllhouse there find themselves in a fight for survival with demonic creatures living in the woods. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Hallow torrent reviews

Miguel G (au) wrote: amazing history, full of music, passion, determination...reaching for your dreams touches the soul! love it

JaNea J (gb) wrote: If by chance you enjoy acting, not just as entertainment but as Art, you will adore this film. As a viewer you get the opportunity to truly examine the skills of Ajay and Aishwarya. Honestly, it was a privilege to watch these two make a film that shows why they are loved as actors! I live for this type of cinema. It forces the actors to truly act, no frills, no reliance on background or camera work, just skill...

Erin C (ru) wrote: Not great, but not terrible. It had a couple funny moments, but nothing memorable. I liked that Sum 41 made an appearance.

Christian C (es) wrote: Yes, I watched a kids movie starring Tom Green. It was formulaic, but occasionally funny.

Clarice I (de) wrote: II <333 STEVEN SEAGAL

Roxanne D (de) wrote: I've always felt a kinship for people like Nick-downtrodden, abandoned, and with nothing left to lose. The kind of person, albeit as a product of necessity, takes the time to slow down, re-evaluate his life, and stop taking it for granted. Unfortunately, we rarely have the opportunity to do something like that. The speed with which we're forced to move, and the ambition we're forced to wield generally negates self-reflection. But when your life is turned inside out, you stop. Just stop for a moment. Maybe we all need to lose everything at least once in our life in order to appreciate life, or what truly matters in life and ultimately, what does not. It'd be good for us, not to mention easier than braving change once we've settled into comfortable oblivion.

Ian R (ca) wrote: Another 80's comedy that actually hold up rather well, as long as you are not expecting much. It's got some laughs and is a decent retread of the Hope/Crosby movies.

Riccardo R (jp) wrote: Questo Superman perde un po' il fascino dei due precedenti capitoli, e si lascia un po' troppo contaminare dalle atmosfere anni '80 certificate dalla presenza di Richard Pryor.Divertente, ma niente di pi.

Bill B (fr) wrote: Gave this a re-watch, had almost forgotten most of it, so it played out fairly fresh for me.While there's not as much death or blood as you might expect with such a loaded title, it's still an alright little Giallo from the early days of the genre. I would petition for more nudity if only because of the title, but it's still a nice way to kill an hour and a half.Give it a rental.

William S (nl) wrote: After revisiting The Cid - after a gap of a couple of decades - I have to confess an about-turn. I have always remembered at as stagy, very silly and, more unforgivable, boring - in the grand ol' Epic tradition. Yes, it still is very silly, over the top and utterly in love with it's saintly hero. But that is its draw. In the very best sense of the word, El Cid is thoroughly camp. Apart from a David Lean, what else do you expect from this kind of film? I make no apologies for thinking it magnificent. There is a reason it was such a massive hit when it was released - because it gave the audience of a pot-boiler what they want - a hero to adore, a strong-willed and gorgeous heroine, kings and queens and princes and princesses squabbling and stabbing and throttling each other, an epic bit of jousting, heaving breasts, melodrama, thrilling battles and one heck of a jaw-dropping finale. It's also Mikls Rzsa's finest score.If you are a fan of Game of Thrones I defy you to not have it in mind while watching.The utterly magnificent (and totally bonkers) finale of our gorgeous hero, dead and nailed to his horse (not surprisingly, Chuck struggled with this), riding off in to eternity, literally trampling the villain underhoof along the way, is something I don't doubt will end up in the show - if it hasn't already

Callum M (us) wrote: The blackface stuff jars a bit, but some classic L&H gags, the classroom scene especially!

Steven G (ag) wrote: "Putting the team on his or her back" is a recent pop-culture phrase most commonly associated with sporting events, however the idiom appears to perfectly characterize Robin Williams' performance in the picture. It is tough to take a serious issue like the Vietnam War and give it a comedic twist, yet Barry Levison is able to do that with his casting of Robin Williams as Adrian Cronauer. Williams made this film worth while with his whit and spontaneous comedic style. The most memorable part of the film for me is the first radio broadcast in which Cronauer (Robin Williams) captivates his new audience with his fresh and fast paced humor.

David M (mx) wrote: Best Kung Fu since Enter the dragon- hands down. Loved it!

Adam F (de) wrote: "Outlander" is a movie with a nutty premise but a pretty good execution. The story is set in the past, about 900 A.D. in the land of the Vikings where a spacecraft makes a crash landing. Inside the spacecraft is Jim Caviezel as Kainan. In this story, mankind is in fact not native of Earth. We originate far in space and have over the years colonized dozens of worlds. Earth is an abandoned colony, which is why the technology has yet to advance to the level of our protagonist. Things would be bad enough for our hero if the only problem was that he was marooned on this backwater world but there's worse. A Moorwhen, an alien creature that uses lights to lure its prey before devouring them, caused the crash and now it's loose. The alien has skin so durable that conventional iron-age weapons are useless against it and without any futuristic weapons Kainan is ill equipped to deal with it. Our hero has to find a way to band the Vikings he meets together to stop the monster before it kills them all.So yes, this is a pretty crazy concept and if you can't get past it, there's no way you'll be able to enjoy the movie. If the idea of a period piece meets science-fiction story sounds good to you though, there's a lot of fun to be had with this. The characters are pleasantly well developed and much more than they appear at first. A good example is Boromir who is seen drinking himself into a stupor and cracking jokes at first, establishing himself as comic relief. Your natural thought is that this is going to be the goofy sidekick character that helps out our hero but he isn't. When the guy sobers up he's actually a valuable member of the team and quickly becomes a genuine friend to Kainen instead of just a puppy dog running after him trying to catch up. Another example is Prince Wulfric. At first he appears to be the angry antagonist; the angry authority figure, the one with a score to settle with a rival tribe and his eyes on the princess. Well there's a lot more to this character as well, as he slowly bonds with the outlander and becomes a genuine strategist and a character you genuinely care for by the end of the movie. Even the female lead isn't what you expect. She isn't just a damsel in distress, she's a woman that's been trained in combat and wants to be proactive, even if fighting an alien menace is totally out of her league. She's got genuinely good reasons for falling for the protagonist (for one he brings decent manners to the table and can wrap his head around the concept that men and women are equals) and is an active character throughout. As for the monster itself, it's more than just a bloodthirsty creature running around gobbling up some northern Europeans. As you learn more about it and see it in action you'll wonder if there's more to it than just an animal. Is it sentient? It seems to be going out of its way to attack humans and is able to outsmart its opponents on more than one instance. Could it have reasons other than just hunger to be seeking out? Those are some questions you'll be asking yourself after the movie is over and there's a particular sequence that adds a lot of depth to this creature, meaning you'll have some good discussions with your friends once the movie is over.At times the film's budget does show, mostly through the overuse of computer-generated effects. The practical effects, costumes and sets are first rate but at times the seams show when it comes to the monster. Nick Tatopolous who worked on the creature designs for "Underworld" and "Godzilla" put together a monster that's memorable, even if it is somewhat familiar to big fans of science The action is well done and satisfying and the climax is a lot of fun. For fans of monster movies there are some good gory moments, some unexpected twists and a creature that's very fun to follow. The protagonist is also competent and it feels like a good matchup. You never quite know who is going to make it and who isn't so there's some genuine tension. The movie juggles a couple of side plots very well too. At times someone will scream and you'll think the monster has come back, only to realize that the side plot about the rival tribe had totally escaped your mind and now it's back to rear its ugly head. Then as a battle between Vikings rages, here it comes back again, mixing up the two genre of films quite well.It isn't always original but this part action, part horror, part adventure and part sci-fi fim is definitely worth taking a look if you're curious. It borrows a lot from other science fiction films but at least it's emulating the classic. While the quote on the back of the Dvd might be exaggerating a bit ("Honestly. Best. Movie. Ever." Is a bit much) the enthusiasm that was put into making the movie raises it above the typical B-Movie. There's a definite audience for this film and it would be a shame if they missed out on "Outlander" so take a chance and check it out. (Dvd, June 29, 2013)