The Miracle Maker

The Miracle Maker

A mother and father in search of help for their sick daughter cross paths with an extraordinary carpenter named Jesus, who has devoted his life to spreading God's word. An amazing miracle brings to light the true meaning of Christ, and the sacrifices he endured for the deliverance of mankind. A compelling story of faith, trust, and devotion.

The story of Jesus Christ. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Miracle Maker torrent reviews

Kevin P (de) wrote: Really sick and I don't get the point of the story.... Just maniac killing....

Bruce B (de) wrote: actually funny, at parts anyways. just read the synopsis and you'll be able to tell if it's for you. stereotypical for sure. formulaic for sure. goofy, stupid and rude. just what you'd expect

Alex K (mx) wrote: My Favorite Film Is 1941's Citizen Kane.

Integer M (nl) wrote: Good family drama with a great moral to learn. Every son and daughter MUST respect their parents and look after them well when they get old. The chemistry between Amitabh Bachchan and Hema Malini was lovely ! And I must say, those rubbish kids were treated perfectly in the end of the movie and that has made the movie even better... !

Francis Rhoan L (jp) wrote: retaliation of french gang gone wrong in chicago, funny film yet the characters are dead serious. so serious that they are ready to pull the trigger. classic mafia shoot out.

Zafar U (fr) wrote: Mother all eNglish men's and women's.....

Jonny P (ca) wrote: "Bulworth" is a political comedy that lies somewhere between clever and absurdity (but closer to absurdity). The concept is clever: a suicidal politician is beyond caring about the faade required to gain campaign contributions and to win an election, so he becomes truthful in the most politically incorrect ways possible. The cast list also indicates greatness with Warren Beatty and Halle Berry in the starring roles, as well as Oliver Platt, Don Cheadle, and Larry King in supporting roles. However, there is a disconnect between the expectation and the execution. From "Bonnie and Clyde" to "Dick Tracy," I approach Beatty's films with a high expectation. His name frequently appears on the Oscar ballot from a directing and acting standpoint, but he doesn't generally get there by dressing up in gangster clothes and rapping during a political debate. I know that anything usually goes in a comedy but if I listed half of the things that happen in this movie, you would dismiss it immediately. I believe that a combination of comedy and drama could have made this film believable while exploring the concept in a lighthearted way. Instead, the story is over the top, we feel no empathy towards the characters, and the story feels like the same gag over and over again. I absolutely disagree with its Oscar nomination for Best Original Screenplay. The script works against the story, sacrificing intellectual satire in favor of relentless profanity. The rapping was a comical plot device and I understand that there are parts of the story that require strong language to make the content believable; however, the language was often unnecessary and I longed for a momentary break. Whether it is an impassioned political interview or the background music in the club, this movie is a never ending stream of f-words. Profanity with the sole intention of creating shock value never resonates well with me and, even though this film has some interesting moments, the profanity is the only thing that will stick with me. Even though the critics liked it, I am not surprised that Beatty hasn't directed a film since this one wrapped nearly 20 years ago. Watching him rap about politics feels like watching his acting career and Bulworth's political career both reaching a symbolic level of absurdity. I suppose that many people "get" this film in a way that I don't, but "Bulworth" seems like a waste of talent and a waste of time.

Joo P (ru) wrote: An over the top and eccentric film, that is uneven most of the time. An anthology that fails most of the times, but a film that is still worth checking out, if only for the Rodriguez and Tarantino segments.

Jessica H (nl) wrote: Another tough guy flick gone stale as the beer they pretend to drink.

Vibha G (us) wrote: Being a gigantic AK fan, this was one of my most favorite films ever!

Nicola M (nl) wrote: Great musical numbers, Peter was fantastic and June did wonderful despite being 30 during the making of the film. I loved the "French song" that June and Peter sing in the library.

prkprk p (kr) wrote: It has lots of great dramatic scenes. A great sci-fi horror film and a wonderful follow-up to the original.

Paul C (ca) wrote: Excellent 50's film depicting a legendary wartime operation - one which showed the resolve of the British against the odds. A film which would surely have been used for positive 'propaganda' purposes if it was made earlier. A personal favourite!

Edith N (de) wrote: Also Featuring the Sister of the Kid Who Played Moochie This may be the first Esther Williams movie I've ever seen. There's a lengthy list of movie stars of the past who were what I think of as "gimmick stars." You've got your singing cowboys, for example. Esther Williams and her bathing suit. Even Audie Murphy, he of all those decorations in World War II. Heck, this movie features a gimmick star as a character, and not just the historical figure Esther Williams is portraying. Her former manager's road to glory is a dog act, one Rin Tin Tin. (This is part of the "fictionalized" aspect of the story, for the curious.) I don't know what has changed over the years, that this isn't a thing that we do anymore, but it's interesting to consider any way you look at it. There were old standards in film which we don't have anymore; I wonder if they've just all moved to television. Rin Tin Tin did, come to that. Little Annette Kellerman (Donna Corcoran) suffered some wasting disease. She sneaks away from the music conservatory run by her father, Frederick (Walter Pidgeon), to swim. He discovers this and discovers that it has made her able to walk again, so he encourages it. She grows up to be strong and beautiful and Esther Williams, a champion swimmer. Unfortunately, hard times come to Australia, and her father is forced to close the conservatory. He is sent an offer by a friend to work at the friend's conservatory in London, and he believes that Annette can work in ballet. But the friend is dead, his conservatory is closed, and Annette can't find work. A promoter they met on the boat, James Sullivan (Victor Mature), convinces her to let him manage her, and her swimming career takes off. Only James is kind of a jerk, and they fight, and she ends up going off on her own and becoming a huge success while he sells Indian blankets on the train and so forth. Though everyone knows it will all end happily, because he's got billing. My understanding is that, for all she plays a woman who essentially invented the field of synchronized swimming, this movie has less of it than any other Esther Williams movie. Which means I feel absolutely no obligation to watch any other Esther Williams movie. She was very good; this much is obvious based on what we see here. However, there's only so much I'm interested in watching. This movie is notable for having the whole "lowering the sparklers into the water and running the film in reverse" trick, which is more impressive if you don't know how it's done, and a sequence during the filming of which Esther Williams broke her neck. She spent six months recovering before going back to filming, and I have to tell you, I still don't find the sequence all that interesting. I admire her dedication to her craft, of course, but I dispute that the craft was really worth the dedication. I spend most of the scenes thinking about how hard it must be to keep smiling like that through the whole thing. Honestly, the part I found most interesting was the bit about Annette Kellerman's one-piece swimsuit. I hadn't considered it at first, but she was doing all this a hundred years ago. At the time, she should have been wearing neck-to-ankle wool. She got busted on the beach for indecent exposure, and she was wearing more fabric than I sometimes do when I'm going to check the mail. Had she tried some of the long-distance swimming she did in the suits considered proper for women at the time, she quite literally could have drowned. The swimsuit, which was apparently ten pieces, would have gotten hopelessly waterlogged and pulled her under. The human body has a certain amount of buoyancy, but not enough to overcome fifty pounds plus the sponge effect soaking up all that water. Then again, she wasn't expected to go out and be physically active, either; these were still the days of corsetry, and she should have swooned like a lady. So yeah. Esther Williams swims her way into America's heart once again, this time portraying the first icon of the swimming world. On the way, she is romanced by Victor Mature, and why not, and we get plucky comic relief from Jesse White. (Who reminds me of someone, but I can't think who.) It's pretty bland, middle-of-the-road stuff, and the only reason it's as famous as it is comes from the Esther Williams factor. She of course has some pretty spectacular set pieces, and the costuming is great, but there's really not much left to say about this movie. I think probably you should, if you're really learning about film, acquaint yourself with at least one work by any Gimmick Performer (I used to watch the Rin Tin Tin TV show when I was a kid), and [i]Million Dollar Mermaid[/i] is not a bad way to get in your Esther Williams credit. But unless you're [i]really[/i] interested in synchronized swimming, I doubt there's much need to see any of the rest of her movies. And I'm not.

Erik J (kr) wrote: A wartime thriller with a healthy dose of wit.

Luke M (it) wrote: Inside Man is a directorial achievement, featuring a cast of magnificent smooth-tongued actors and one of the best thought out crimes ever put to film.

Shareef B (de) wrote: If the Grim Reaper could take the body of a pretty boy and fall in love sounds interesting but is just too silly and dull to watch and get into. Extremely corny!

Andrew L (ag) wrote: This is probably Van Damme's best movie. Though that's not saying much. It's the most commercial and doesn't feel cheap like his other movies. It's still cheesy and all that, but it's the 90's and Van Damme. You should expect that.

Kathleen A (br) wrote: Is it a good movie? No. No, not really. However, it is made entertaining by Sarah Bolger's talented performance. The score (soundtrack, that is) is nearly good, but isn't. The story lacks realism and originality. Bluntly put, the story is stupid, but not entirely without suspense. That's all there is to say, really. I won't remember this movie a week from now.