The Last Outpost

The Last Outpost

A love triangle set on the Eastern Front in World War I. The acting is strained, with no hint of the later brilliance of Cary Grant and Claude Rains in Hitchcock's "Notorious".

In World War I, British-officer Michael Andrews is captured by a band of Kurdish raiders on the Eastern Front, and is rescued by a man calling himself John Stevenson, although he refuses to... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Last Outpost torrent reviews

Henry M (br) wrote: Wow... This is one of the only sequels I can honestly say is better than the original movie. The CGI in this film is superb not to mention the great acting from the entire cast. The plot is perfectly paced & executed and the action throughout the film will keep you engaged start to finish. This movie really surprised me and is definitely a worthy installment into The Planet Of The Apes franchise. Excited to see them try to top this one.

Shafira A (ca) wrote: Lovely. Just wasn't really satisfied with the ending :p

YeeYin Y (ag) wrote: There's potential - interesting angle for the story, nicely filmed, great original score. While there are some good scenes, there were equally as many unrealistic ones. The plot could have been kept tighter and the pacing evened out. The film started out promisingly enough but gets fragmented about half way through and it was a mess towards the end.

Bintang P (ru) wrote: Linha de Passe bercerita tentang 4 orang anak yang dibesarkan oleh seorang ibu tanpa suami. masing2 anak mencari jalannya sendiri. filmnya lambat, pelan, namun pada akhir film semuanya tidak jelas. seharusnya akhirnya tidak sedatar itu..

Charles F (nl) wrote: this movie was the dumbest film, there was no plot. I mean come on!

Tanner B (mx) wrote: -IGNORE THIS "OUT OF FIVE RATING"4/4Absolutely exhilarating action movie (Woo's most famous). Story of tough-as-nails cop who teams up with an undercover agent to shut down a sinister mobster and his crew. Solid premise makes way for outrageously entertaining action sequences-that are a possible candidate for greatest ever filmed. Cast, direction, and especially editing are first rate. Some Woo fans consider this to be his best film.

Daniel B (jp) wrote: This movie is simple - but great! It's about one man having a VERY lucky day, and it's a blast!

Jacob M (ag) wrote: Just as good as the first Flint movie--very entertaining.

Jennifer C (ca) wrote: I could not sleep right away last night so I watched *Things to Come.* Or, rather, I watched half of things to come. The screenplay was written by H. G. Wells in 1936 and was rather loosely adapted from his novel *The Shape of Things to Come.*This was a vastly different time in regards to storytelling. Scientific Fiction (the genre that would become Science Fiction) was still relatively new and film was really still in its infancy, barely out of the silents and a long way from colorization. The audience was more patient then. In part because film was barely out of the silent age and just being in the theater and hearing the sounds and dialogue was a marvel. (Remember, *The Jazz Singer*--the first flicker with synchronized dialogue, and the horribly black-faced Al Jolson, seriously different times,--had come out just nine years earlier.) But during this time people were not as inundated by so many things demanding their attention. Movies were the modern technology demanding their attention; now, we have to remind people several times before a show to leave the modern distractions of Tweeting, Facebooking, FarmVille-ing, YouTube-ing, texting, IMing, Pinging, iPod-ing, smart phoning, and a slew of others I do not understand in the lobby. We need to be reminded to focus on the movie, you know, that flicking light-image we paid thirty-eight bucks for our significant others and ourselves to see. Without all those distractions people came to the movies expecting a well-paced, enveloping experience that wrapped them in the warm glow of light dancing through celluloid and brought them to a new and wonderful place for the afternoon.The scripts from this time reflect that expectation. Now we consider them slow and ponderous. But then, the gradual building of plot, the subtle creation of tension in worlds like and utterly unlike our own, was an experience to be cherished, to be stored up in the treasure room of the soul.Now we want immediacy. If it moves slowly or takes more than ten minutes to cut to the first action sequence our interest wanes. If the movie opens with a rising sun over a horizon wavering in the heat, then it better have an airplane come roaring past and if the plane explodes mid-flight, even better! I am just as guilty of this as everyone else. *Things to Come* cured my insomnia, I did not even make it half way before I was out cold. I had to finish this morning, and even then I was on the computer looking at several websites simultaneously and only half focusing on the movie.The film itself was true marvel given when it was made. The special effects were incredibly advanced. The flying machines and space gun were brilliantly conceived and executed. The space gun being a fantastic advance in filming since the one displayed in *La Voyage dans le Lune* (*A Trip to the Moon* " 1902) based on the work of another early Scientific Fiction writer, Jules Verne, where they launch their rocket into the face of the moon's eye. It such a shame that we have reached a point in our technological advancement that classics like this are seen as obscure cult films instead of a link to who we were and a milestone along the path of writing. Given what we have become, would Wells still have his characters stating science and progress are the betterment of man and that technology will give us the marvels of the universe to ponder or would they just turn to their iPhones and fertilize each others' digitized crops?

Linda D (de) wrote: I cannot recall a film I found so phenomenal and at the same time, so very difficult to watch.