The Hidden

The Hidden

An alien is on the run in America. To get his kicks, it kills anything that gets in its way, and uses the body as a new hiding place. This alien has a goal in life; power. Hotly pursued by another alien (who's borrowed the body of a dead FBI agent), lots of innocent people die in the chase.

The Hidden revolves around Kyle MacLachlan, an alien living on Earth and working as an FBI agent. When another alien creature with the ability to possess human bodies goes on a violent crime spree in LA, MacLachlan joins forces with a veteran cop (Michael Nouri) to hunt him down. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Hidden torrent reviews

David G (br) wrote: The good Suicide Squad movie with a simple premise that's refreshing and fun.

KnownsenseTV M (us) wrote: The Promos are Very promising for a Big Hit. Very Excited to watch it. patiently waiting!

Genevieve G (fr) wrote: As perfect as a sequel can be. How to Train Your Dragon 2 is s fantastic follow up to my favorite animated movie of all time. It has humor, heart, gorgeous animation, likable characters, and even action. Just like it's predecessor, I recommend it for the whole family

Ivy K (us) wrote: It's not so bad it's good

Vicky P (nl) wrote: That's 147 minutes of my life I'll never get back.

Jacob W (kr) wrote: It's a thrilling suspense story that will catch you off guard and twist in the strangest of ways. The overall film isn't much to be remembered, but it's a decent thriller with quite an exciting finale. (65%)

Blake P (kr) wrote: It already takes a lot of balls to make a movie directly inspired by the callous Columbine massacre of 1999, but to write and direct that said movie with no message, no overt sensationalism, and no cerebral explanation in mind is even ballsier. Helmed by Gus Van Sant ("My Own Private Idaho," "Good Will Hunting"), the legendary chameleon of indie, 2003's "Elephant" is so brilliant because it so unhesitantly refuses to view its focused upon day's tragic events through anything other than a helpless, almost detached lens. Unimportant is the analyzation of the killers' psyches; unimportant is the emotional aftermath. The film is more engrossed with seeing the shooting as it transpires, watching feebly as senseless violence takes the lives of rosy cheeked youths, so full of vigor and potential. One might wonder why a movie like "Elephant" exists. If a film is unwilling to do anything besides essentially recreate a tragedy, with no scrutinizational strings attached to its incendiary self, why be released at all? Evidently, Van Sant wants us to be active viewers. He wants us to be the ones to decide what the prime motivation of its antagonists is, what the repercussions for those involved looked like following the incident. By sidestepping resolution, we have to fill in the majority of the blanks ourselves. It's a conversation piece of a film, seemingly simplistic until a thirsting to dissect it makes it something furtively substantial. "Elephant" isn't a movie made for everyone - some will find its near clinical approach reprehensible, and others, if not offended by its intentional dryness, will find it fatiguing, at least until its disconcerting conclusion. Van Sant's extensive use of long-winded tracking shots (mostly utilized as a way to mundanely follow characters as they move from point A to point B, thus bringing out the paranoia that rests impatiently in our being as we wait) are a lot to take in, and the sparse dialogue forces us to attempt to delve into the minds of characters that are already too thinly drawn to truly understand anyway. But Van Sant's disturbingly naturalistic approach is what makes "Elephant" so consuming. Its characters, all kids you'd find in any high school in America - the introverts, the relentlessly bullied, the artistic, the eating disorder afflicted - are instantaneously recognizable. But here, even the confident basketball star who walks through the halls during times of trouble is not impervious to the dangers of young monsters who are hazards to themselves and others. And in an age where gun violence is more pressing of a cultural issue than ever, "Elephant" should serve as a graphic reminder as to why the gratuitous usage of arms is such an ugly point of conflict in American society. (Notice how easily the film's villains obtain their weapons - it's merely a matter of ordering from the right website.) Movie violence, with its peppering of heroism and machismo, is not to be found here. "Elephant's" violence is immediate, ruthless, inane. If the movie is hard to access and sometimes too dramatically barren to serve as anything else besides a disquieting take on the Day in a Life motif of cinema, it's at least a conclusive conversation starter. Only a filmmaker of Van Sant's exploratory resolve could have made a film of its caliber and make it all come across as instigative instead of irresponsibly provocative.

David F (us) wrote: A simple funny Guy show!

Tasha J (br) wrote: cant remeber but i noe i saw it

Alexander C (jp) wrote: Would like to see at some stage. Hopkins & Moore reunited.

Johnny M (it) wrote: Lost cinema jewel here...great cast. Great story...this 22 year old flick is a super funny dark comedy

Amber L (br) wrote: First movie I ever saw Murphy and absolutely amazed me, I was young and impressionable and grew up at a time where Family Guy and South Park hadn't been invented yet... This was and is still classic!!!

Eric A (mx) wrote: The genius of "The Cosby Show" was that no matter how out of his league or dad-tarded he seemed in the first twenty minutes, Cliff Huxtable would almost always reveal that he had the upper hand by the last two minutes. His exasperation masked a sense of comedic knowing, of not just being in on the joke but being aware of the punchline when others never saw it coming."Bill Cosby: Himself" is definitely not "The Cosby Show." It's kind of strange, actually, to see a pre-Huxtable Cosby rubberface and mush-mouth his way through a shopworn collection of "people are crazy and nobody understand me" material. There are a few pointed observations about raising children but for the most part it's a bunch of jokes told by a man fundamentally disconnected from the people they're about--see: a guy who has probably avoided drugs most of his life tell his straight-laced audience just how KOOKY coke addicts are.In this film, Cosby is the proverbial coot sitting on his front porch telling us all what we're doing wrong. It just seems to be happening all too soon and gives no indication of the creative spark that spawned one of the greatest sitcoms in TV history. It's a low-impact, bare bones (there isn't a single shot of the crowd) affair from a pugnaciously laconic artist in a mid-life crisis. That Cosby delivers almost the entire set sitting down is disappointingly appropriate.

I dont know w (br) wrote: Looks like a long film, but pretty entertaining.

Brian A (ca) wrote: Another film with an all-star cast that obviously relied on its all-star cast. The title fits, this movie was "expendable."