The Lebanese Rocket Society

The Lebanese Rocket Society

From 1960 to 1966, a space project was undertaken in Lebanon. Several rockets, which became larger and more powerful with time, were launched from the hills surrounding Beirut by a group of...

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:93 minutes
  • Release:2012
  • Language:Arabic,English,French
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:rocket,   student,   professor,  

From 1960 to 1966, a space project was undertaken in Lebanon. Several rockets, which became larger and more powerful with time, were launched from the hills surrounding Beirut by a group of... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Lebanese Rocket Society torrent reviews

Jacob H (ag) wrote: A good film, with some intriguing insights in to life and cooking, and where they meet.

Dan O (br) wrote: Sweet and simple, if a bit manipulative.

Darrell E (ag) wrote: Helping other people great movie great cast

Matt A (au) wrote: Almost... shame you are a fagg and god hates faggs...

Vincent H (ru) wrote: This movie is one of those great 80s teen dramas that defies sense, logic, and rationality. The legend of Sean Penn was clearly in the making here, as well as the idiosyncratic Tom Cruise. Also, I don't know who Timothy Hutton is but he did a stand up job as well. Performances were fantastic, but the premise is just so absurd that I cannot buy into it no matter how convincingly the parts were played.

Scott P (nl) wrote: The scene where the DA's telling Harry that they can't prosecute Scorpio because of all the **** he pulled getting him is all that I wanted to see Ice Cube blast at Schmidt and Jenko in 21 Jump Street. Just because you read him his Miranda Rights doesn't excuse all the damage, explosions, recklessness, murder, death of undercovers, and all kinds of other bull they did. Good movie regardless, and I can't imagine how both scary the real Zodiac killer was and maybe what schadenfreude relief or hope this movie gave to people who were living in that time.

Brandon V (us) wrote: As much as I did enjoy that endearing, genuine last twenty minutes, I'd be lying if I said I didn't find everything else quite the task to get through. It's not that the elements aren't here - a fine cast is the most notable thing that's been assembled - but the meat of "10 years" isn't all that interesting. Sorry, but well-off white people about to turn 30 being nostalgic just isn't my idea of solid ground to put together a narrative, and the filmmakers certainly don't prove it worthwhile either.

Dillon L (au) wrote: Nothing special kinda meh

Luke L (kr) wrote: "I want to know that I'm not driving in one direction."Movies offer a unique opportunity to display the struggles of characters or people in different yet familiar settings like a car. This look on the struggle in a familiar setting is the main focus of the 2013 film Locke. On the eve of the fallout from one mistake many months ago, construction foreman Ivan Locke drives to what he believes is what is right while having to deal with problems in his family and his workplace. This film being a character study and having only one character actually appearing on screen allows for an opportunity for a strong performance, which is given by Tom Hardy. Tom Hardy is the only actor in the film that appears onscreen since the rest of the characters talk to him on the car phone. Hardy is able to juggle a variety of emotions, expressions, and stories with equal skill. He conveys how Locke is trying to do the right and honorable thing but keeps making things worse despite his attempts. He is able to deliver the necessary exposition in an effective fashion. While his accent is sometimes off or his actions or words make him unlikable, he still is engaging as a character. The film delivers a message on the ramifications of a single mistake and the problems with trying to please everyone in a dissimilar fashion. This is accomplished though the interesting setting of a car on the highway. The message is also developed alongside the other characters and their stories despite only hearing their emotional voices through the car phone. The "voice acting" is effective at transmitting what each character is feeling. There are a few particularly effective scenes where Locke talks to his deadbeat father like he is in the backseat of the car despite the seat being empty. These scenes are the best of the film with an impressive combination of directing, editing, music, and the performance by Hardy. Unfortunately, concerning the rest of the film, the editing, directing and music is lacking. The camera shots and editing get incredibly repetitive with the pattern of wide shot, blurred light, closeup on Hardy, exterior of the car, a shot of the road, and a dissolve between the traffic and Hardy's face. With a few exceptions and despite some beautiful shots of the highway, this pattern is continued throughout most of the film. When the pattern is broken, it is for a technique such has a handheld camera shot which does not fit. In addition, the music, while sometimes fitting, feels generic or out of place at times. Also there is much symbolism in this film through how Hardy drives and the signs and cars he passes. While I am a fan of symbolism in film, this symbolism is extremely obvious and therefore distracting at times. Finally, the dialogue between Hardy and those he calls is engaging but can conflict with each other or become unclear at times. For instance, many of the characters Hardy talks to claim that he has changed, but the audience never sees him prior to this supposed change so we have no frame of reference in which to view this change. Locke is an interesting film that is still engaging despite its entire story being a guy on the phone while driving a car. There are some impressive elements in this film, particularly concerning the acting, but there are also some missed opportunities. I would recommend Locke to fans of Tom Hardy or solo character movies.

Johnathon W (au) wrote: Classic western that, while not historical accurate, holds up as one of the best ever made. Henry Fonda gives one of his many iconic lead performances playing Wyatt Earp as a simple but determined man who gets what he wants, whether it be shave or justice. He's complimented very well by Victor Mature as Doc Holiday, who while doesn't look like someone stricken with tuberculous, captures his tragic demeanor. Behind the camera, John Ford crafts another Western classic (has anyone ever mastered the genre as much as this director?), once again making beautiful use of Monument Valley while crafting a simple story with a dark current (this was the first film he & many of the actors made after serving in WWII). On the surface, this seems like a straight-forward story of good vs. evil but not as clean cut, as not every hero survives. One of the finest Westerns ever made, if a very fictional one.

Susan H (mx) wrote: This is another great Sinbad movie...!

Donnie B (de) wrote: Feldman steals the show, and a funny show it is, too.