The Milky Way
Timid milkman, Burleigh Sullivan (Lloyd), somehow knocks out a boxing champ in a brawl. The fighter's manager decides to build up the milkman's reputation in a series of fixed fights and then have the champ beat him to regain his title.
- Stars:Harold Lloyd, Adolphe Menjou, Verree Teasdale, Helen Mack, William Gargan, George Barbier, Dorothy Wilson, Lionel Stander, Charles Lane, Marjorie Gateson,
- Director:Leo McCarey, Ray McCarey, Norman Z. McLeod,
Timid milkman, Burleigh Sullivan (Lloyd), somehow knocks out a boxing champ in a brawl. The fighter's manager decides to build up the milkman's reputation in a series of fixed fights and ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Milky Way torrent reviews
(it) wrote: Very funny and entertaining
(br) wrote: A few funny moments, but in light of all the Trump stuff, pretty accurate viewing, even though it was made prior to all this and I am just late watching it. Below average comedy.
(de) wrote: Very much like Reservoir Dogs. If you like that you will like this movie. I thought that James Duval was one of the best in the film personally his delivery and believability was great. I was a bit confused for a little while in the middle of the film but it was all wrapped up in the end. Noah Hathaway was great the makeup on him was absolutely hard to watch because of the gruesomeness. But I guess that is what makes it so good.Keep up the good work guys. Cannot wait for Sushi Girl II
(mx) wrote: Pretty dull but a great ending scene!
(ru) wrote: The Order is one hell of a videogame.
(kr) wrote: really quite good. and i love christopher walken.
(au) wrote: All you suckers can have Truffaut and Godard, I'll take Jean-Pierre Melville ever time.
(fr) wrote: This is hands down my favorite movie. The restored version is a must see!
(jp) wrote: Basically a "King Kong" retread, but a great one. Any film that makes you feel so much for the monster is worth checking out. Harryhausen does a truly amazing job with showing the character and emotions of the creature, it actually out-acts the actors. The destruction of Rome is the icing on the cupcake.
(it) wrote: This is the first version of Hamlet I've seen and I thoroughly enjoyed it. I clearly have not studied enough Shakespeare, because I had no idea what they were saying most of the time, but that didn't matter because they all say it so well. David Tennant has a wonderful way with language. Fabulously articulate, and beautifully paced, he is absolutely electric. You can't take your eyes off him. He makes fantastic use of his closeups engaging the audience directly, staring straight into the camera and out towards them, drawing you in. It's unsettling and also completely mesmerizing. Patrick Stewart is also fabulous offering a calming dignified counterpoint to Tennant's manic physical energy. The direction threw me a bit as it's a mix between film and theatre. The staging is very theatrical and fantastic use is made of closeups, but the mix of the two makes it slightly odd to see. Actors are never that still in films and there are rarely such long stretches of a single person speaking while everyone else on screen sits and watches them. As this is from a stage production and there are a ridiculous number of soliloquies in the original text, the director can't be entierly faulted and he should be commended for letting his actors do what they do best and not overshadowing them. The cinematography is absolutely beautiful. Wonderfully desaturated and bleak. Great use of shadows especially on Tennant's face, making good use of its angles. The mirror motif and the duality of sanity and insanity within a single person was well done, through actual mirrors and the mirrored floor. The security camera inserts were unnecessary. I understand the idea behind them, but it comes across as trying to make it more cinematic, which is unnecessary and pulls focus to how uncinematic this production is. The feeling of surveillance was much better portrayed through the use of two way mirrors and people peeking out from behind curtains and doors.Overall most of the problems with this production come from treating it as a film, which isn't completely fair as it was conceived as a stage production. Whatever can be said of its filmic shortcomings however, is more than made up for by truly mesmerizing performances that fascinate whether you can follow the text or not.
(ru) wrote: A finely acted,warm spirited feel good movie...every now and then don't we need a good one.
(us) wrote: Literate and respectful addition to the lycanthrope canon, generating enormous sympathy for its characters (particularly Romain??s servant girl and Reed??s tortured Leon) and even taking digs at the abuses heaped upon the working class by the 1%.
(nl) wrote: I first saw this film when it came out in a double bill with "The Giant Spider Invasion" at the Wood Green Odeon. The first and last segment scared the crap out of me. Rewatching it now with my own kids, I realise that despite my affection for it, it's really not very good. The scariest thing is probably Vincent Price's constant claim that he is a fan of various forgettable early 80s New Wave bands. Or John Carradine dancing. That's pretty grim too. Still works well for kids though and there'll always be a place in my heart for Amicus veterans Milton Subotsky and Roy Ward Baker.