The Lesser Blessed

The Lesser Blessed

Larry, a 16-year-old Tlicho Indian, lives in the small northern town of Fort Simmer. He loves heavy metal music and has a crush on his classmate, the high school's hottie, Juliet Hope. Larry's past holds a variety of terrors—his father is abusive and he once had an accident that nearly killed him. When Johnny Beck , a young Métis from Hay River, moves to town, things heat up.

A drama centered on a First Nations teenager trying to find his place in the modern world. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Lesser Blessed torrent reviews

Dailiesel M (us) wrote: amazing movie beautiful story , sad riality when the war separates the family an end to a second part..

Jonathon R (ag) wrote: A good solid frightener - proving you can have frights with very little viscera and visual effects.

Amanda K (ru) wrote: Cox gave a wonderful performance...nrilliant as always...the movie was kind of confusing at times, I dont really know what I was supposed to think at the end...but I did love the way they did the color changes with the perspective changes....

Steve S (au) wrote: ***Due to the recent RT changes that have basically ruined my past reviews, I am mostly only giving a rating rather than a full review.***

Spencer S (us) wrote: "Ginger Snaps" is one of the first films that I have seen that glamourizes and sexualizes the lore of the lycan. The film stars horror staples Katharine Isabelle and Emily Perkins as sisters in a quaint suburb that is being terrorized by a beastly wolf. One of the sisters is attacked by the animal and starts exhibiting strange signs: she gets her period late in life, she changes appearance, and her behavior veers towards sexual, she wants for bloodlust, and she starts growing long thick hair over her entire body. Katharine Isabelle has since become a horror icon, and in this, her most memorable role, she shines as the confused, sex-driven werewolf in conversion. She and her slightly younger sister (Perkins) are also obsessed with death and all its hideousness, which makes the characters that much more complex and grim. There's a lot of blood and gore throughout the film, but most of the "horror" lies in the transformation of Isabelle's character from girl to lycan. If you enjoy slightly exploitative forms of horror, with serious monster makeup, this is definitely the film for you.

Matthias B (gb) wrote: un film qui m a supris, je m attendais pas avoir une petite larme en regardant ce drame la fois politique et fantastique. Ai apprci cette histoire divise en deux parties ,cette intrusion progressive du fantastique dans le rcit , l'impact du personnage de connelly sur la vie de billy cudrup, perdant progressivement ses repres . Un bon film mouvant

Kelly K (fr) wrote: This movie was cute, but just cute. I could never see these two together. Half of the plot, with all the lies and confusion, didn't make sense. It could have been done so much better.

Megs K (mx) wrote: wtf? ( also, they spelled "Spanish" wrong in the synopsis.....)could've used more Gabriel Byrne.

Blake P (de) wrote: "Phantom of the Paradise" is the movie fans of "The Rocky Horror Picture Show" didn't know existed but may as well dig into like a lip-smacking feast. A rollicking, dark, and deranged rock opera, it is a musical that has just enough self-referentiality and social commentary to excuse its wicked boisterousness, at times a Technicolor screwball delicacy and, during others, an unhinged music industry satire. It is a forgotten gem amongst Brian De Palma's illustrious 1970s, and is a cult classic worthy of a bigger cult. You've got kids dressing up as Frank N. Furter for "Rocky Horror" special events - it's time they become acquainted with Phoenix the torch singer, Beef the glam rocker, and the titular phantom himself. They'll be increasingly multifaceted that way. Playing on the distinctions of "The Phantom of the Opera" in ways that suggest an update rather than sheer homage, "Phantom of the Paradise" stars Paul Williams as Swan, a radical music producer in the process of preparing for the grand opening of The Paradise, a concert hall meant to capitalize on the recent outbreak of glam rock. Ruthless but possessed with unparalleled good taste, he sees potential in Winslow Leach (William Finely), an aspiring songwriter whose audition to become one of The Paradise's main acts captures the hearts of the men leading the project as if he's Harry Nilsson's twin. But Swan, put off by Leach's eccentricity, can see that such a man, despite incredible musical skill, will never become a star in the eyes of the public. So he throws him out of the building like an American Idol reject, sneakily stealing his music and claiming it as his own. A month or so later, Leach seeks followthrough from Swan, who told the man that a bit of passing time would lead to a record deal of some sort. But once again, he is thrown out like yesterday's trash, with Swan dropping a few ounces of hard drugs into Leach's bag in order to really get rid of him - shortly after, he is placed in the slammer, a life sentence, due to possession of narcotics. Almost a year passes by, and, after finally having enough of his new, tortured life, Leach defiantly escapes, but gets badly injured in the process. He decides to hide out in the almost completed Paradise, where Swan's factory of musicians is rehearsing for his upcoming rock rendition of Faust. Leach, who now reigns as the Phantom of the Paradise, initially wreaks havoc upon the theatre, almost killing Swan's most important assets in the process. But the latter promises the The Phantom that he can rewrite much of the music for the play so long as he lets him produce it his way. The Phantom hesitantly complies, but, expectedly, immediately comes to regret it as what was once his crawls into the arms of another. Pull a microscopic out from under your theater seat and you'll find that "Phantom of the Paradise" is a stinging takedown of the music industry, albeit a supernaturally tinged one. Elements of "The Picture of Dorian Gray," "Rocky Horror," and De Palma's later works (stylistically, I mean) are evident, but push past the ebullient sheen and you'll come across a witty horror story crazier than "Network" but just as aware of the tone it's going for. The musical performances are carried out with bubbly sensationalism, and the actors glow under the pressure of having to be campy but not too campy. I particularly liked Paul Williams's portrayal of the film's enigmatic, but slightly satanic, music producer, and Gerrit Graham's perky characterization of Beef, a glam rocker with a taste for pills and trotting around like a walking stereotype. De Palma, also the film's writer, provides "Phantom of the Paradise" with a spirited foundation that enhances his incomparable stylistic cues. So while the film isn't as admittedly good as "Rocky Horror," it still makes for one of the most criminally overlooked films of the 1970s. Strange how something this bonkers only seems to escape off the tongues of cinephiles looking for a cavorting good time.

David W (gb) wrote: You sunk my battleship!

Chana Gitty P (ca) wrote: The problem I have with this movie is that i dont see a real sunsear functional romantic love connection and relationship.That all it shows is a controled person who gets away with controling a girl and making it sound that its normal when actually its not. So this movie is actually one of the worse oldys movie I ever saw... ??

Serge L (gb) wrote: Lots of awkward moments in the film, not just one. Very few good moments. I found the film strange. Like phoney guy date film and real girly film. The guys have an homersexual feel to them. And they still score bitches like nothing. Didn't work for me.

Dan H (jp) wrote: Not into westerns but not bad.

Bart R (jp) wrote: Thought it was a cute movie. Loved the combination of Gene Kelly and Sinatra. By the way for those of you who have seen "White Christmas" and haven't seen this, Kathryn Grayson is one of the Haynes Sisters opposite Rosemarry Clooney from "White Christmas".