The Mission

The Mission

Jeremy Irons plays a Spanish Jesuit who goes into the South American wilderness to build a mission in the hope of converting the Indians of the region. Robert DeNiro plays a slave hunter who is converted and joins Irons in his mission. When Spain sells the colony to Portugal, they are forced to defend all they have built against the Portugese aggressors.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:125 minutes
  • Release:1986
  • Language:English,Guarani,Spanish,Latin
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:18th century,   religion,   battle,  

18th century Spanish Jesuits try to protect a remote South American Indian tribe in danger of falling under the rule of pro-slavery Portugal. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Mission torrent reviews

Hael C (mx) wrote: Too much game & not enough death. Simply dreadful.

heyitsvasili (ru) wrote: Really good, although it has its flaws fun and entertaining Disney channel original movie. Great for the kids!!

Matt H (mx) wrote: The movie is accurate to the book, but was the book even that good? I don't think so. The movie and book share flaws with bad luck from a bad person. Most of the movie is not enjoyable due to it being completely based on the book. It's fine to watch it a few times, but this movie is very forgettable.

Thomas T (ag) wrote: The stunts are funny enough to make me close my eyes during most events taken place in Jackass: The Movie.

Scott M (gb) wrote: A cheesy dumb movie that isn't funny. I didn't believe any of it. Ron Howard's worst film.

Brinn O (mx) wrote: Really underrated midnight comedy about Frank Whaley playing a night clean up boy at Target that gets trapped inside with a hot Jennifer Connolly. I loved it

John A (kr) wrote: Wes Craven's Deadly Blessing Takes Us To The Farming Community As One Night A Farmer Is Murdered With His Own Tractor. But Was It The Hittats ( A Community Similar To The Amish), Or Was It The Incubus? Craven's Slow Horror Thriller Shows That Atmosphere Is Everything & Proves It Once Again With This Slice Of Cult Cinema. Not His Best, Bit A Film Not To Be Ignored, Horror Fans Will Notice A Scene Which Craven Later Re-Worked Into His Big Hollywood Success, A Nightmare On Elm Street.

Devin G (es) wrote: An action classic that shows off Stallone's talents as an actor. Thrilling action sequences and raw brutality, shown in good taste. A masterpiece.

Joseph W (us) wrote: I loved this movie. Well-told story along with beautifully done filmmaking.

Matthew P (br) wrote: Based on real events -- but the film is quick to ensure that we're aware that it is not aiming to be an accurate representation of them -- Nothing but the Truth is a film about a woman and her incorruptible decision to not reveal her primary source for a newspaper article she wrote, revealing a member of the CIA who was undercover at the time (played by Vera Farmiga). Her name is Rachel Armstrong (Kate Beckinsale), although she's playing the role of the real life woman, Judith Miller, someone who spent a few months in jail after being found in contempt of court for keeping her source secret. A similar situation unfolds here. Rachel publishes a story, which becomes a matter of national security, apparently, and is then investigated by a prosecutor named Patton Dubois (Matt Dillon), who is our villain. He informs her that since this is a very important thing, confidentiality is null and void, and that she must reveal her source, who will then be charged with treason. She denies, and like in real life, is imprisoned. I won't go into what happens from there, but there are moving scenes on all sides of the emotional spectrum. Supporting roles go to Vera Farmiga as Erica Van Doren, the woman outed by Rachel's story; David Schwimmer, playing Rachel's husband who fights his own battles while she is imprisoned; and Alan Alda as Rachel's prolific lawyer, who gets one monologue so well-written and performed that it gave me patriotic chills -- and I'm not even from America. It's surprising just how good Alda is in the role, which also contains more depth than it probably should have, and I found him very pleasant to watch. Admittedly, there isn't much to the story. Not much happens, and characters often spend a lot of time in the same location. Judith Miller spent 85 days in jail; Rachel spends a lot longer than that, and while inside, she's unable to do a whole lot. She's steadfast and determined in her decision not to reveal her source's name, but it feels like at time that this is the only thing driving her forward. Her son, husband, friends, career -- they're all basically ignored in favor of this one decision. What I would have liked to see was more temptation, more complexity going into her thought process. Show her toying with whether or not keeping the source's name confidential is worth the turmoil she's putting on those around her and, of course, herself as well. But Nothing but the Truth rarely ventures into those territories, and I think this is a missed opportunity. Some emotional impact is surely lost when you remove her son from the equation for the majority of the time she's in jail. Even though much of the film's plot is simple and doesn't do all that much, there are a few points in time where it gets livened up. A couple of plot twists and reveals late in the game leave you with a good final impression, with the film's final scene bringing the most to the table. The reveal works, doesn't feel like a cheat, and it's plausible. It's pretty much the perfect way to end this movie, and Nothing but the Truth left my mind with a very good impression as a result. Thankfully, the movie isn't all about politics. It's about one woman and the principle that she stands for. While some may call it a political thriller, it features very few politics and is not biased one way or another. I was happy with this, as it manages to make its point without potentially alienating a large portion of its audience. It easily could have fallen into that trap, but instead decides to stay as far away from politics as this subject matter allows. Now, don't let the direct-to-DVD label fool you, as this is far better than the releases that studios don't deem good enough to put in theaters. Nothing but the Truth was planned for a theatrical release, but thanks to financial trouble, the distributor behind it was unable to do that. It was released on DVD as a result, never getting to have the theatrical release it deserved. And it did deserve one; it's really unfortunate that a lot of people won't see it as a result of something beyond the film's control. The real reason that this is a movie worth seeking out is the actors. Beckinsale has never been given as much respect as she deserves, but she's in fine form here, giving a determined performance filled with a wide range of emotions. Dillon is suitable as the villain, a man just doing his job. And Vera Farmiga chews the scenery so hard that you can wince a little bit every time she's on-screen, which is unfortunately not often enough. I've already mentioned the brilliance of Alan Alda in the few scenes he gets. Nothing but the Truth is a very enjoyable film that never should have been released directly to home video. It features strong lead performances, enough drama to satisfy its running time, and a couple of late game reveals that change things up enough to keep the story interesting. It's a simple film, sure, but it manages to stir emotional responses even though it misses a few opportunities along the way. It's worth the time it takes to seek out, and I hope that you'll give it a chance.