The Motivation

The Motivation

Go inside the lives and training regimes of eight of the world’s gutsiest professional skateboarders. These fearless stars face unique obstacles on the way to the Street League Championship and the coveted title of best skateboarder in the world.

Eight of the world's best pro-skateboarders prepare for the upcoming Street League Championship in NYC. Each equally talented, they all must overcome unique challenges - family pressures, ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Motivation torrent reviews

Ral L (us) wrote: Ray Kroc es un cabrn -_-

Fahd K (it) wrote: Horrible acting, the film was shot with so many slow motion shots. Felt like an exerting to watch this film. The story all right.

Samantha C (br) wrote: 100% horrible!!! dont even see it! i mean its just no...no...no...god no

Bill R (gb) wrote: Started add promising with a different take on a revenge flick but kept getting less impressive through out the movie. It was entertaining enough to see what was going to happen but I felt that some of the acting was flat and only held my interest on what he was going to pull off next. And even that fell short coz there was no real 'punishment' the irony of the very end did make me feel alittle less cheated but over all just didn't go anywhere.

Rodrigo y (kr) wrote: The Moth Diaries looks good but lacks of a consistent story.

Reese J (fr) wrote: Looks pretty, but duller than a butter knife. Nobody was interesting enough to keep me invested in anything that was going on. The movie merely plays on common facts about the case but offer little else than Josh Hartnett looking hot in the 40's.

kay M (ag) wrote: The opening and ending with Lucinda Williams' song are the best moments of the entire film.

Evan S (us) wrote: While it's beautifully shot and boasts terrific performances from Garrett Hedlund and Kristen Stewart (Kristen Stewart!), On The Road fails miserably to capture the essence of Kerouc's tremendously immersive novel.

David W (us) wrote: Near the end of the film the plot implodes but characters are revealed in depth...in the end I just couldn't give a damn.

Nat H (us) wrote: Pretty disturbing. An interesting watch.

Lisa S (it) wrote: i thought this was gonna be good but it sucked. it wasnt very realistic. melanie griffith is cool. but here shes so boring. the movie deosnt even make sense!

Edith N (ag) wrote: Not Bad, as Bad Teen Movies Go Strangely, I'd never seen any of these before. Or more accurately, I've seen [i]Back to the Beach[/i], the cheap '80s reunion. This is strange because I saw [i]Back to the Beach[/i] in the theatre with my family. My mother is a huge fan of these things, or so she told us at the time, but even though we watched [i]Gidget[/i]--TV show, not movies, which I've never seen either--faithfully, practically the only Annette Funicello I've seen involves Tommy Kirk in one way or another. Admittedly, I don't know the history of rental availability of these. It could be that we never watched them because we never had the chance. These were produced not by a major studio but by American International Pictures, the studio which ruled the drive-ins of the day. Indeed, the film is self-referential, suggesting that its own plot would make a good AIP production. Which it must have done, given how many times they did it. Frankie and Annette are driving down to spend time alone together at a beach house. There is actually an implication of possible premarital sex, unto Frankie's carrying Annette across the threshold. But she wimped out and invited all their friends to stay with them. This angers Frankie, and he starts paying attention to Hungarian blonde Ava (Eva Six). All of this is being watched over by Professor Robert Orville Sutwell (Robert Cummings), an eminent anthropologist who is turning his eye to Southern California teenage beach culture. He rescues Annette from the dastardly attentions of Eric Von Zipper (Harvey Lembeck), and she swoons over him, as much to make Frankie jealous as anything. At first, Sutwell gets caught up in it, "going native" in the way feared by all good anthropologists, but then, there's his assistant, the lovely Marianne (Dorothy Malone). The whole thing boils over into one of the weirdest bar fights ever committed to screen. Looking at the pages for the other four Official Beach Movies, it appears that "Eric Von Zipper" was a recurring character. Frankie Avalon's character wasn't always called Frankie, though he mostly was--in [i]Back to the Beach[/i], his official character name was "Annette's Husband," and he was "Socum" in [i]Pajama Party[/i]--and Annette was only Annette in [i]Back to the Beach[/i], which I assume means they're all supposed to be different characters. However, they're different characters all being terrorized by the same Marlon Brando parody. I kind of want to see the rest of them now, to see if he's properly confused by the fact that everyone he ever meets turning out to be the same person. (I think there was a Cracked article about that recently!) He even appeared in [i]Dr. Goldfoot and the Bikini Machine[/i], where Frankie plays a character called Craig Gamble. Actually, the more I learn about that movie, the more fascinated with it become. I may have to watch it after all. Honestly, I was expecting this to be a much worse movie than it was. It's silly, of course, and it's never going to be mistaken for High Art, but it isn't terrible. The idea that teenagers would be the subject of an anthropological study isn't exactly original to the movie, but it isn't exactly a bad idea, either. I have no doubt that there were actually anthropologists doing it, though I doubt they were much like Sutwell. The beard he wears through the beginning of the movie is ridiculous and over-the-top, but it's intended to be. This is not a movie notable for its subtlety of mood and humour. This is a bunch of teenagers on a beach, not anything intellectual. On the other hand, it does prevent anthropology as a serious profession, and it gently mocks the kids for not really understanding much of what adults talk about. There is that painful moment when Annette (called Dolores, but who cares?) assumes that Sutwell's military service was during World War I, for example, which is the moment he realizes that he's not up for surrounding himself with teenagers after all. That being said, this movie doesn't much promote a generation gap philosophy. The world the characters inhabit is simply devoid of adults entirely except Sutwell, Marianne, and Cappy (Morey Amsterdam), who runs the local hangout. There is, of course, "Big Daddy" quiet in his corner, but he only gets a single line when it is revealed who's under that hat. (Which I will leave you to discover for yourself; suffice it to say that he was working for AIP at the time anyway and also appears in [i]Dr. Goldfoot[/i].) Other than that, these characters inhabit a world of teenagers. They speak a distinct language, but Sutwell puzzles it out quickly enough, so it can't be that complicated. Teenagers are teenagers here, and while there's nothing really wrong with it, there's also no reason to believe that they will stay as they are forever, either. This is not all life will hold for them; Frankie and Annette talk about school at the beginning of the movie. But this is where they are now, and that's all we care about.

Gregory W (es) wrote: D/k if this is the right movie about 5 survivors of end of the world living in a Frank Loyd Wright house very cool.

Georgina M (jp) wrote: One of the most powerful films l've ever watched in my life, if you get a chance people watch this film

Christopher P (it) wrote: Some of smiths best work about relationships in a new era. Over dialogued like most smiths movies ( show-don't-tell never seemed to be explained to this guy at this point in his career) but an astute observation of men and their idiot sexual insecurities.

ScubaSteve Walter M (es) wrote: There were a lot of high-jack thrillers in this particular decade but Executive Decision remains memorable. And the only reason why, is because of that stealth jet. Linking up to the plane never came to mind to anyone before this film was released. Just because of that, it was awesome. LOL. Not to mention Seagal also dies, that was more awesome! LOL Great job though to Kurt Russell, I never peg him as a geek but he did it.

Stephanie M (ag) wrote: Great movie! Amazing that Meryl learned to play guitar for this movie, and sings all the songs. There's literally nothing this woman can't do.

Said C (ag) wrote: lol this movie was really about how crappy people were and how crappy they STILL are.