The Librarian: The Curse of the Judas Chalice
While on a dangerous mission to recover the historic Judas Chalice, Flynn is saved by Simone. But when double-crossed by a respected professor and ambushed by a ruthless gang, Flynn realizes Simone's secret, his true mission and a shocking discovery are all lying within a decaying New Orleans crypt.
- Category:Fantasy, Action, Adventure, Comedy
- Stars:Noah Wyle, Bruce Davison, Stana Katic, Bob Newhart, Jane Curtin, Dikran Tulaine, Jason Douglas, Beth Burvant, Joe Knezevich, David Born, Joe Ross, John Curran, Connor Hill, Aimee Spring Fortier, Todd Voltz,
- Director:Jonathan Frakes,
- Writer:Marco Schnabel, David N. Titcher (based on characters created by)
Librarian Flynn Carsen (Noah Wyle) and beautiful French singer Simone Renoir (Stana Katic) must prevent vampires from taking over the world. When Simone reveals that she is a vampire, Flynn question whether she is not using him to reach the chalice and increase her power. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Librarian: The Curse of the Judas Chalice torrent reviews
(gb) wrote: shes so awesome I love katy im her fan no matter what she does
(es) wrote: This was disappointing, rather dull.
(au) wrote: Lost count of the number of levels this is bad on.
(mx) wrote: Not really sure what the point of this was. A wake up call about all the time we waste? A live in the moment thing? I did enjoy it and it made me cry, but overall left with a kind of what's it all about feeling. Certainly not a waste of time though
(it) wrote: First installment in Peter Jackson's Hobbit "opus" - if you will. Although, personally, I'm still a bit miffed that Jackson feels it necessary to take what is already excellent source material and stretch it out over three long-winded films, this was a solid start. Once again, the extended version proves to be the better story in comparison to the theatrical cut - we actually get a little bit more back-story regarding the strained relationship between the elves and the dwarfs, there's extra footage of the Shire and Hobbiton, several additional scenes of the dwarfs in Rivendell (which made the entire thing worth it), and the Goblin King charms with his rendition of "Down in Goblin Town" - which I found rather hysterical. The actual story itself is wonderful. Although the additional back-story and details from the appendices and Jackson's own fanboy-ish imagination aren't necessary, I can appreciate the added depth and character development, especially surrounding Thorin Oakenshield - played with meticulous detail and a subtle depth by a "short", dark, and brooding Richard Armitage. The increased emphasis surrounding his heritage, the concern of "gold sickness", and the evident weight the dwarf king bears on his shoulders makes him far more sympathetic than I found him when reading the book or watching the Rankin/Bass cartoon from the late 70s. At the end of the day, this particular installment doesn't compare to Jackson's "Lord of the Rings" trilogy, but "The Desolation of Smaug" could prove otherwise.
(it) wrote: A pretty good comedy.
(ru) wrote: A series of wonderful classic WB shorts that are very poorly strung together. If it was just the shorts themselves, this movie would be a 5-star film, no question. However, the inserted footage only increases one's appreciation for the classic cartoons because the quality simply lacks.
(ag) wrote: Many people are furious about Al Pacino losing his Oscar for The Godfather: Part II, but after you watch Harry and Tonto, you certainly will feel Art Carney is definitely deserved the statue for his flawless performance. 11 Years later, Geraldine Page won her overdue Oscar for a character same alike in The Trip to Bountiful, due to the same reasons of course: nostalgia, a sense of insistence and refusal to compliance. Harry's trip is also a snapshot of the contemporary US, including themes on the breakdown of human relationship and the rebellious youth. Besides, how can you not like the adorable Tonto?
(ag) wrote: Impeccably acted and atmospheric post-war drama!!
(de) wrote: seems I justdon`t like film noir... the screenplay has it`s interesting moments but overall I just couldn`t enjoy this movie.
(jp) wrote: One of my favorites... shes such a classic :-)
(us) wrote: An absolute masterpiece, and easily, easily 5 stars. Gene Kelly's performance of 'Singin' in the Rain' has to be the greatest dance numbers ever performed on film, and I could watch it over and over again. He's a genius throughout this movie as both actor and director. It's just one fantastic number after another, including Donald O'Connor's 'Make 'Em Laugh', the two gentlemen and a 19-year-old Debbie Reynolds performing 'Good Morning' which includes that beautiful sofa sequence at the end, and Kelly dancing with Cyd Charisse in a stunning "imagined sequence within an imagined sequence", with beautiful modern art touches - and many others. This film works on all levels - a musical, of course, but also a romantic-comedy, and an ode to Hollywood's past. It makes you feel good not just because of the story, but because of the irrepressible joy in the performances, and because of you know you're seeing real artistry in the choreography and execution. They make it look smooth and easy, often making the most (so creatively!) out of an economy of space, but if you read the stories of the effort that went in, you'll appreciate it all the more. It's not for nothing that the cast of LaLaLand watched this movie every day on set for inspiration. Pure joy.