The Muppets Celebrate Jim Henson
While the Muppets prepare a tribute to the late Jim Henson, they learn about the life and career of the renowned puppeteer/film maker.
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The Muppets Celebrate Jim Henson torrent reviews
John B (de) wrote: Guy Maddin should have viewed this film before putting together My Winnipeg..its a depiction of a lifetime spent in Liverpool that is not chop full of confusing images as Maddin's film is. Charming.
Lloyd D (it) wrote: Forget the Phantom of the opera, forget Mother of Tears. This is where Argento is the most strongest in his storytelling. A brillaint return to Giallo with the story of a young man and a detective who are tracking down a serial killer who has a taste for killing people in animal themed ways. Brillanty acted by all and the direction has a lot of thrilling moments. A lot of people complain about the start of the film but its explained more or less at the end about the train. Brillant kills and some very brtual with a awesome "Suprise" with one of the victims thats rather scary in the Suspria way with the window(He played the old eyes trump card again and it still chills even in 2001). Thje pieaces fit together nicely in the end. Loved the film and def one of Argentos best since Deep Red.
Greg W (mx) wrote: really liked this historical bio-pic
Nicholas W (us) wrote: one of my favorite movie
Joseph C (mx) wrote: Reminds me of a zero-institution of cinema -- like Kubrick's monolith in 2001 -- the film is the essence of horror. It isn't the monster which is horrific, but the monstrous as such, that sublime liminality which David Lynch conjures up so well, which Weir paints with brilliance. As with Lacan's logic of the non-all, Weir succeeds in creating a cinematic universe that, rather than thriving on some exceptional threat or creature, induces fear and paranoia by de-normalizing everything. It is Weir's own universe which is threatening, mysterious and disjointed. Highly recommended.
Michael R (jp) wrote: Basic Slasher Film...
Millo T (ru) wrote: I prefer Terry Pratchett`s version, Cohen The Barbarian, in "The colour of magic"