The Littlest Viking

The Littlest Viking

Jarle son Sigurd growing up in Viking Norway, a time when conflicts are resolved with weapons. He is named after a great legend and local hero, Sigurd Fåvnesbane that in his time had killed...

Jarle son Sigurd growing up in Viking Norway, a time when conflicts are resolved with weapons. He is named after a great legend and local hero, Sigurd Fåvnesbane that in his time had killed... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Littlest Viking torrent reviews

Gina W (ru) wrote: Interesting documentary.

Pavan R (ru) wrote: Entertaining biopic giving you good insight into the life of Liberace. Does give you one perspective but still good. The performances are superb with some food direction.

Matthew L (kr) wrote: Not as good as the original, but it will sure make for a good family movie.


v h (au) wrote: No matter how much spare time I have, I tend to watch movies faster than I can review them. I often have two or even three queued up waiting for me to get motivated enough to write about them. Normally I follow a strict FIFO policy; no matter how much I'd rather review the film I just saw, I force myself to review the earlier ones first for fear that otherwise they'll fall through the cracks in my brain. Today I'm making an exception. [i]Caterina in the Big City[/i] is such a trifling film that I'm bumping it right to the front of the line, even though I saw [i]2046[/i] over a week ago and still haven't reviewed it. It's the sort of movie that you forget about almost immediately upon leaving the theatre, and within a few days, all traces of it have left your memory. I just know that one day six months from now I'll be in the video store and I'll pick up the box and think "Hey, this looks pretty good" and I'll end up renting the damn thing all over again. Once in the early 90's I accidentally rented [i]The Year My Voice Broke[/i] three times and that was way more memorable than this is. Caterina is a 15-year-old girl who lives with her parents in a small provincial seaside town. As the story begins, her father, a cold, cruel, wild-haired teacher, has just gotten a long-awaited transfer to Rome. The family moves into an apartment with his sick, elderly aunt and Caterina is enrolled in an exclusive private school. The kids in Caterina's class are an obstreperous and politically aware lot. The class is apparently divided into two groups: the left-wing nutjobs and the right-wing nutjobs. Every few minutes, no matter what they're discussing, they break into a finger-pointing shouting match. "Communists!", the first group cries. "Fascists!", the others respond. They kind of remind me of the "Left field sucks!"/"Right field sucks!" chanters in the bleachers at Wrigley Field. Caterina, when forced to express an opinion, demurs and declares herself too uninformed to have one. Perhaps taken with her quaint country charms, both groups then try to claim her as one of their own. First she becomes the new best friend of a hippy daughter of famous left-wing activists. All is well as the girls flit from one political rally to the next until one day, Caterina's pal gets her drunk and gives her a homemade tattoo. Her dad, who'd strongly approved of the friendship up until this point, makes a big scene when he comes to pick her up and that's pretty much the end of it. Next she's annexed by right-wing kids, led by the daughter of a high ranking government minister. They run screaming through malls, helping Caterina shop for a brand new wardrobe that befits her new role as an honorary member of their elite social class. Then they get chauffeured around from one wild party to another where they dance and jump in and out of hot tubs and never ever stop shrieking. Caterina, for her part, never really has much to say. She gets led around by the other girls like a compliant little puppy dog, enjoying her newfound popularity but not really embracing the ideals of her friends. It isn't until she overhears them bemoaning the fact that she's still basically a hillbilly at heart that she finally has the gumption to rebel. Meanwhile, Caterina's father is becoming nuttier and nuttier. He goes on extended rants about the "cliques" that control Italian society and flips out about it on some TV talk show, all the while trying to use his daughter's new connections to get his racy novel published. I honestly didn't know what it was he was going on about. Maybe that's part of my problem with this movie. I don't know anything about Italian politics and once you get past the screaming teenagers, that's apparently what it's all about. One reviewer calls this film "a razor-sharp political satire that tries to make sense of Italy's current political situation". See? I didn't even know Italy [i]had[/i] a political situation. So, okay, now I'm feeling a little uneasy about giving this film such a sucky rating since it seems I probably didn't understand it. Maybe if you've actually been keeping yourself abreast of what's going on in Italian politics these days, you'll be rolling in the aisles laughing at the hijinks of Caterina and her chums. But taken strictly for what it is on the surface, a coming-of-age story about a girl trying to fit in at her new school, this film fails miserably. Except for Caterina, it's populated by unsympathetic caricatures that race about in a loud swirl of motion that bears little resemblance to real life. And Caterina, the only character who's either likable or realistic, isn't really developed enough to make us care about her. Tis a pity I missed all of that razor-sharp wit. Had I read some of the other reviews in the first place I might've known to keep my eye out for it. Perhaps now's a good time for me to brush up on my Italian politics. That way, when I accidentally rent this movie again six months from now, it might make a little bit more sense to me.

Alexandra G (it) wrote: This is the first time in a very long time that I feel so confused about a movie. Mostly, because I really tried to like it after it was recommended to me and after I had read so many favourable reviews. However I was a bit dissapointed. What I can definetely say is that I absolutely adored the soundtrack!! The performances (most of them) were good as well. And I loved the grotesque humour. Apart from some few scenes which were brilliant (my favourite is the funeral), most were artificially streched. And I found the plot disappointing even though I thought it was so promicing in the beginning. Maybe I just need to see it a second time?

alejandro c (br) wrote: una de las mejores peliculas de terror que he visto... con todo y que es super ruca. Ademas lucia mendez se ve super mami.

Graydon B (ca) wrote: A great adaptation of the book, it was well-done, faithful and was never boring! I recommend it!

Katie S (br) wrote: Amazingly, the sequel won this round. I just loved Patch and well the hero dog. Great continution of the orginal.

Samson G (us) wrote: It's great, but with so many characters and a face pace, it's difficult to become emotionally attached. That said, there are a few compelling and memorable ones in there, and if it's gutsy action you want, look no further.

David S (us) wrote: Best 1 of the 4 films.

Ty P (jp) wrote: Dark and twisted enough, but just one of those films like High Crimes that you go that was good, then forget about it within an hour.

David F (nl) wrote: I don't really need to say anything, do I?

Corey B (us) wrote: I watched this movie again after seeing it last year. I think this film has to be my favourite of Daniel Craig's movies outside of Casino Royale. Sadly no one knows about this movie, but you can find it in the bargain bin at Safeway or Superstore for very cheap. If you find it, I suggest you watch it.