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The Master Key torrent reviews
MC L (fr) wrote: Good LEGO flick fun for the whole family
Ken C (br) wrote: Ungodly boring. The acting was fine but the movie itself was just so generic and hard to follow, and tried really hard to be something that it isn't. This is a good example of a movie that thinks it's so cool by saying words like "Fuck" and "Cunt" repeatedly. I felt like I was watching one of Brad Jones' movies 85% of the time, but at least Brad Jones knew that his movies were shit, this movie is just shit without even knowing that it's shit. They say the word "Cunt" so many times in this thing, it was like some high school rebel wrote the script while watching Reservoir Dogs and having his slutty girlfriend whisper dirty words in his ear. Cocky Bastard. The plot is...........I have no idea. So much stuff was happening all at once that I could hardly even tell what was going on. It also doesn't help that all the actors have such thick accents that I have a hard time even making out what there saying. I was totally lost from beginning to end which basically means that this movie made absolutely no sense to me. The kills I want to say were some of the more redeeming factors of the movie, but it's too bad that we never get to see any of them. Every time someone gets shot or stabbed or there ear bitten off, it's always edited to where all you see is the after effects of whats just happened. It's hard to explain but just trust me, it's bad. Overall, The Big I am is a boring, messy, confusing, immature waste of what is actually a cast of talented actors. Michael Madsen was cool as always but I just didn't care. I was bored and I just wanted it to end so that I could do something more worthy of my time. Avoid this movie. Not good.
Andy C (es) wrote: The plot is laughable but the numerous scenes of stuntmen going down mountainsides is admittedly fun at times and makes you wonder just how the cameramen go about getting those 'extreme' shots.
Ravan Florentin P (gb) wrote: so alivei missed the first 15 min, and enjoyed tasting everything without a clue of where its going
Lady D (it) wrote: Nick Love?s ?Goodbye Charlie Bright? has all the trademarks associated with the British Director. The film manages to create a tale of friendship within a tough area, where crime and violence is a given. The film builds up the characters in the first half and begins to come alive in the second. Enjoyable performances from Paul Nichols and Roland Manookian.
Ollie W (fr) wrote: Nick Whitfield's excellent debut feature is a wonderfully surreal journey through the English countryside Via the tale of two losers, whose occupation involves a brilliant deconstruction of the Literal metaphor of uncovering a "Skeleton in the closet." Beautifully shot and with a top-notch script, Whitfield's story is handled perfectly by relative unknowns Buckley and Gaughan in the central roles, while everyone else fills in superbly - particularly the always reliable Jason Isaacs, to ultimately create of the most original, bizarre and yet strangely poignant Feel-good Comedies of the year so far.
Eric H (ag) wrote: This isn't a bad movie. It's fun to watch for the first time. However it has absolutely no replay value at all. When you try to watch it again it gets so boring you have to turn it off. I give this movie one viewing on a rainy day and thats it.
Larry Y (nl) wrote: Really really bad attempt at a blaxploitation revival. Notable only for Run-DMC and the Beastie Boys playing themselves (and Rick Rubin as the bad guy).
Keith R (de) wrote: Actually enjoyed this :)
Tom H (ca) wrote: Charming 70`s horror which basically revolves around punishing misdemeanors with horrible supernatural deaths.
Davin G (us) wrote: Beth was terribly annoying!
Andrew M (mx) wrote: One Hour Photo rides a delicate line. Not unlike Scorsese's Taxi Driver, Mark Romanek's sophomore directorial effort infuses two very opposing ideas into its central character: relatable sympathy, and a questionable sense of darkness and paranoia.You can't help but feel bad for Sy "the photo guy" Parrish (Robin Williams), the socially awkward film developer at the local SavMart. Developing film is his life. He has no family, no significant other to come home to. His intent focus on his work results in Sy taking a liking to the customers that visit his section of the store: namely, the Yorkin family consisting of Will (Michael Vartan), Nina (Connie Nielsen), and their son Jake (Dylan Smith). Perhaps he takes this liking too far, but he doesn't mean any harm. He's lonely, and would give anything to find a family of his own that would accept him. With the Yorkin family, he believes he's found just that. It's a case of finding identity for someone who has none of their own.It just so happens that Sy has picked a family that is not the picture perfect family he's imagined them to be. The Yorkins have problems in their home, and Sy feels obligated to do something about them. It's here where we see the other side of Sy. His sympathetic side goes into hiding, and a much darker side takes control. Romanek amps up the tension here, but does so slowly and deliberately. The metaphorical guitar string is continuously wound and wound and wound, with Jeff Cronenweth's haunting cinematography filling our vision and the two sides of Sy pulling our conscience in two different directions.This is a character that needs a strong actor to work effectively, and Robin Williams is the perfect man for the job. It's almost polarizing to see an actor known primarily for lighthearted comedies a such a dark, complex character, but here, Williams proves himself as a dramatic actor in what may very well be the standout performance of his industrious career. His familiar sense of warmth works well for the awkward but relatable side of Sy, but as things progress into darker territory, Williams has no trouble unleashing his sinister side in a believable manner.Anchored by Williams' intense performance, Romanek has crafted a slow-burn drama with a lot more to say than meets the eye, delivered with a refreshing degree of ambiguity not present in many movies. It's the kind of psychological thrill ride that throws you for a loop without many actual thrills.