The Kennel Murder Case

The Kennel Murder Case

Philo Vance, accompanied by his prize-losing Scottish terrier, investigates the locked-room murder of a prominent and much-hated collector whose broken Chinese vase provides an important clue.

Philo Vance, accompanied by his prize-losing Scottish terrier, investigates the locked-room murder of a prominent and much-hated collector whose broken Chinese vase provides an important clue. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Kennel Murder Case torrent reviews

Dennis H (nl) wrote: This is a movie with sorrow and hope. This is a movie about how loyal Brooklyn residents defend their roots and memories. The continuous fight between gov/private sector interest groups and the local people built up the backbone of this extraordinary story. It is not just a movie for Brooklyn people, but a movie for everyone who has a past and future to cherish and protect. The metaphor of a newborn concluded the movie with tremendous hopes and encouragement. It is a loss of yours if you missed this epic. 10/10 stars.

Ange G (fr) wrote: Like a trip to Mildura it starts out good, half way during your stay boredom begins to set in and then towards the end you can't wait to leave!

Dyllan Jay R (ag) wrote: I love the 70s kung fu b-movie vibe.

Tim G (kr) wrote: Devastating footage.

Raymond W (gb) wrote: watched it last week and it really touched me...good movie with some unexpected turns

Martin M (kr) wrote: Alright sort of film, though not as funny as was lead to believe

Chad S (nl) wrote: One of my favorite movies

Freeman M (fr) wrote: I appreciate the homage to films of the 50s, but the movie doesn't quite work in the end.

Dyron W (fr) wrote: A tired retread of the first two films that never bothers to be funny (save for the opening where Chris Tucker performs Michael Jackson moves to Prince's Do Me Baby) or exciting, yet it adheres to more buddy cop/fish-out-of-water cliches.

Vernon I (jp) wrote: sammi cheng's character is so spacey itz wonderful. and andy lau does as the "caring" boss. what was really funny is that one of his characters from one of his previous films made a cameo. XD

D H (mx) wrote: The movie was terrible worst teenage mutant ninja turtles movie ever no shredder don't see it

Larry Y (es) wrote: adding based on Joe Bob Briggs' recommendation

Rachel B (it) wrote: I LOVE this movie!!! Whatever happened to Valerie Buhagiar? She was so great!

Allan C (de) wrote: Charles Band's best film as a director, though that's a rather low bar when your filmography includes such titles as "Dollman vs. Demonic Toys" and "Evil Bong: High 5." A majority of the film's success has to go to the film's writers, Danny Bilson and Paul De Meo, who wrote the very underrated film version of "The Rocketeer," and credit also to the film's two leads, the excellent Tim Thomerson and a before-she-was-famous Helen Hunt. The story here follows a cop from the future, Jack Deth, who's hot on the trail of a master criminal, Whistler, who has psychic abilities to put others under his control (trance). Deth is sent back in time to stop Whislter who's time traveled to modern day (well, 1980s) Los Angeles. Deth hunts him down with the help of plucky party girl, Hunt, the two of which who make a very charming couple. The script is far better than most Band productions, the special effects hold up, and the lead actors are terrific. It's hard to go wrong with this film.

Sunshine s (nl) wrote: Legendary Italian director Federico Fellini (La Dolce Vita, Amarcord) offered up this departure in 1979, centering on the travails of an orchestra and the relationships within it. Aiming for a more sober, studied approach than in his ot...

Frances H (mx) wrote: The cast looked good--I love Roscoe Lee Brown and Bruce Dern . Charles Durning put it over the top, since the premiss sounded good. However, not a home run--far from it. You can skip this one with no regrets.

Darwin V (jp) wrote: "Undertow" opens with its stalwart hero (Jamie Bell) smooching Kristen Stewart. By the next scene, (Click-click... Bang!) off he goes, trotting away from her gun-totting father. He dashes through the fields and through the woods. Way behind, the popping Pops hauls and calls the cops. When the chase caputs, the lad is caught, limping with a nail in his foot.The runner's name is Chris. Roaming and fooling around, this kid from Georgia wants escape. He's trapped in a meager household with a staid dad (Dermot Mulroney) and a paint-eater brother (Devon Alan). His hours are humdrum, mainly hogged by minding hogs. But that's about to change when an ominous character (Josh Lucas) drops by.His name is Deel. He reeks of danger, even before we know he just came from prison. The father says he's okay though. Deel's his brother; he's family. Therefore, he can live with them. He can take care of the boys while the dad is away.But seriously, what is the real deal with Deel? The guy behaves so dubiously. Why did he go to prison? And why does he keep asking about some mythic coins he's supposed to inherit? Hmmm.The movie can be pitched as a Southern gothic thriller. Deel is a villain, unafraid to use violence to get what he wants. To him, Chris and his younger brother are obstacles. They're the targets (a.k.a. the ones we'll be rooting for). But for a movie called "Undertow," there is a hidden drama gushing beneath the thriller. If one looks deeper, one might recognize that the welcoming brother might be acting out of compunction. And the criminal brother is scary, not out of malice, but of desperation. Once you get inside their heads, there's an anticipation of dread. Sure enough when the past is cut open, blood will be shockingly shed.The most intriguing character for me is Deel. Josh Lucas provides him with a slimy, dodgy charm. Deel is not just downright shady, he's also sly in the way he redirects conversations and pushes buttons ("We're friends, right? I'm family."). It's a well-written role that elicits varying reactions from the audience. Another actor I liked is Jamie Bell. Walking barefoot and sporting a trucker hat, the English actor has come a long way from his "Billy Elliot" dancing shoes. Bell excels in these tough-it-out underdog roles. He is not a pretty boy by Hollywood standard. But the guy is a compelling actor; you'd rather read his face than admire it in some magazine cover.The director of "Undertow" is David Gordon Green, who would release the comedy "The Pineapple Express" four years later. That film and "Undertow" differ widely in tone, but Green has a sense of locale for both films. In "The Pineapple Express," I can still picture that marijuana lair in the final act. In "Undertow," he finds odd beauty in decay via junkyards and abandoned buildings. I think he's a bold director in his own subtle ways. Like its lead character, Green runs with what he's got. I think he improvises without losing control. Sometimes he goes for the jugular by constricting us in suspense. Other times, he lets us breathe by pacing the movie in wide-eyed possibility. I sense him experimenting moods, finely tinkering moments. While I think he runs out of gas near the muddled end, "Undertow" gets a great mileage with him in tow.

Ian C (au) wrote: The cops aint much use when it comes to protecting the commuity from a menancing Puerto Rican gang. So what is the alternative other than the legend that is Fred Williamson and his co-workers. Once again one has to ask why has a quality actor such as Robert Forster spent his career staring in B movies?