The Lost Thing

The Lost Thing

A boy finds a strange creature on a beach, and decides to find a home for it in a world where everyone believes there are far more important things to pay attention to.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:15 minutes
  • Release:2010
  • Language:English
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:boy,   beach,   machine,  

A boy finds a strange creature on a beach, and decides to find a home for it in a world where everyone believes there are far more important things to pay attention to. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Lost Thing torrent reviews

Daniel M (gb) wrote: 4 a movie geared towards tween girls, u know, I watched it & was surprisingly decent (don't judge me lol). The girl actress in it seems very talented

Jonathan B (ag) wrote: I loved this despite finding some of the subtitles were whipped away a little too quickly for me to fully digest what was being said. The movie has a strange opening in which a group of friends decide to go on an annual holiday despite one of their number being seriously injured and on life support in a Paris hospital. During the holiday, the insecurities and doubts amongst the group begin to surface leading to a tense and far from relaxing few days in the sun. It's a wonderfully observed character study with some amusing, blackly comic moments as well as more poignant and touching incidents. Marion Cotillard is simply enchanting as Marie and Gilles Lellouche provides a likeable rogue as Eric. Some of the funniest moments come from the wealthy, uptight Max played by Francoise Cluzet who resents the fact that his friends use him to bankroll their good times and yet needs to display his wealth in order to gain a sense of superiority. Every member of the cast has their moment and individual plot line but the movie never seems crowded and each feels rounded and true to life. It a warm and affectionate tale, typically Gallic in that much of the action takes place at the dining table over a glass or two of red wine, or is accompanied by clouds of cigarette smoke. A great movie about friends, relationships and the seemingly innocent lies people tell each other and themselves which can ultimately have consequences that can put such matters into question.

Blake D (de) wrote: An unneccesary movie to the Pirates franchise, but still worth seeing if a fan of the first 3.

Marc R (nl) wrote: Depicts black people who are actually normal; a real miracle of filmmaking these days. Its perceptive views on race and class, charismatic performances, and beautiful, desaturated photography are just icing on the cake. Sad that a film like this gets no audience, but Tyler Perry continues to make millions off utter nonsense, from mostly black people's wallets no less. Something is clearly wrong there.

Christopher B (ca) wrote: I love this movie. Jack Black is great as a kid who never grew up.

Marcela M (jp) wrote: Incredibly disurbing.

Lady Vee (ca) wrote: When it comes to coming of age movies, it doesn't get any better than this. This treasure of a film is the best of Ashley Judd's career. No over-the-top special effects are needed when you have a great story line and good actors and this movie is living proof. Now, if they could only release it on DVD!

Adrian G (br) wrote: its my best film of all times

David S (de) wrote: Wajda's film mixes documentary footage with a backstory of how the son of the leader of a workers' movement rises to prominence. The seemingly central story of a journalist's finding his calling/courage doesn't ever click, and I kept wishing for more of the other stories.

Josh B (ag) wrote: Following the Italian Neo-realist film movement set by Luchino Visconti's "Obsession," Vittorio De Sica's "Bicycle Thieves" has been the exception or most highlighted film among the other Italian Neo-realist films and is often used to define the movement itself--which is characterized by non-professional actors, actual locations in Rome, set among the collective individual during post-war Italy, etc. In the establishing shot, we see a bus driving down a road and in the peripheral background, we can see what looks like desolate land affected by the war. It is important to notice that De Sica simply focuses on the bus and tries to direct our attention away from the background. It is in this that De Sica puts us in the impoverished individual's P.O.V.--like how the average working class is accustomed to their residence, the camera acts the same way by being almost oblivious to its desolate surroundings. Our leading man is Antonio Ricci (played by the amateur Lamberto Maggiorani) who is given the job to stick movie posters around Rome, but the catch is that he needs a bicycle to get the job and does not have the lira to buy one. He and his wife, Maria (Lianella Carell), sell their linen bed sheets in order to get the money. In this memorable scene, we see the shopkeeper climb up levels of shelves filled with linen bed sheets in order to put Ricci and Maria's in among with the others, establishing the collective poverty. Ricci gets his bicycle immediately after selling the sheets, and is so excited to get his hands on it, he tugs it away from the manager before he can get the tag off. As Maria and Ricci ride home on the bicycle, they are much more optimistic and hopeful for their family's future; they have a son named Bruno (Enzo Staiola) and a small infant. Their happiness rests solely on the new bicycle, literally making it the physical embodiment of hope in a harsh society. And of course that hope is taken from them, sending Ricci and his son, Bruno, on a search that feels much longer than one exhausting afternoon. While on the search, Bruno and Ricci get rained on and rush to shelter. As they stand there, a foreign language family run into frame next to Bruno and Ricci. The foreigners start conversing with each other; Bruno and Ricci stuck in the middle of the strangers conversation under the downpour. It is in this scene that Ricci and Bruno's position in the world is artistically established which only adds to the charming subtleties and intimacies that "Bicycle Thieves" contemplates on. Further in the search, father-son drama is shown between Bruno and Ricci, which the film begins focusing on more significantly. In these scenes we are given subtle development of Ricci's, somewhat, bland character, revealing him when he's stressed, shocked, conscious, and when he's brought to his lowest point. Both major performances, Ricci and Bruno, are played intimately and, surprisingly, with professional subtlety by two unprofessional actors. In particular, Enzo Staiola gives an exceptionally empathetic child performance that is possibly the highlight of the film. "Bicycle Thieves," unexpectedly, becomes a father-son tale, not only exploring the affects of poverty, but its affects on a family and, more significantly, on a father and a son

Martin T (nl) wrote: Kind of a cross between The Third Man and The Narrow Margin. A political thriller set against the backdrop of occupied Germany. Tourneur's direction guarantees some wonderful scenes, especially the brewery and the bit of business with the window during the climax. And there's some fascinating location footage of war-torn Frankfurt and Berlin (although it's often rear-projected, and poorly, behind the actors). However, it's all dressed up in a lot of hokey sentiment calling for international unity, topped off with heaps of very corny narration. Worth a look for the fine photography, thriller elements, and some light banter between the leads.

Jeje W (br) wrote: Hot Fuzz is one of the funniest movies I've ever seen. With clever storytelling, smart writing, and outstanding direction, the movie makes for a great time. Simon Pegg and Nick Frost are just amazing together in this movie. Their chemistry is perfect. The best thing about this movie is the comedy for sure, but I also admire how the movie knows exactly what it is. It is a cheesy, dumb, action movie that never takes itself seriously. And that's precisely what I'm looking for in this type of movie. Hot Fuzz gets a 10/10.