The Mysterious Lady

The Mysterious Lady

A beautiful Russian spy seduces an Austrian military officer in order to obtain secret plans. When she falls in love with him, both are placed in danger.

An attractive Russian spy seduces an Austrian officer in order to get some important plans, but when she actually falls in love with him, both of them are placed in a dangerous situation. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Download   [Garbo] The Mysterious Lady (Fred Niblo, 1928) [RePoPo]Other46301.37 GB

The Mysterious Lady torrent reviews

Shaeda M (au) wrote: Ah sweet funny, light entertaining movie. Shahid and Genelia make a cute couple. The story is "deja-vu" but it's cool and well recycled.

Kevin D (ag) wrote: Interesting concept; but the film almost misses the mark completely. Is it serious, or is it comedy? Maybe that's the point. I didn't find the situations or characters very believable.

Fatima H (ag) wrote: REALLY REALLY GOOD Hrithik did a gr8 job Kareena wasnt so bad and rani was excellent

Rikard B (au) wrote: Helt meningsls film, om det var en komedi s fann det inte 1 enda kul inslag...Kass Vrdels

Mloy X (us) wrote: Sally (Drew Barrymore): I've always dreamed of being a big hit singer. Dorian (Luke Wilson): Oh, can you sing? Sally (Drew Barrymore): No, that's why they call them dreams. This was darker than I expected for a comedy but interesting plot. I like quirky films like this and you know its quirky when the cast includes Jake Busey (has that guy ever played a "normal" role?). This was pretty entertaining enough. I love Drew Barrymore, she's always such a cutie-pie. Who remembered Luke Wilson being so good-looking? Wow he was hot in this film. But much of the film's kudos goes to Catherine O'Hara she was an absolute card, so understated but so hilarious. I love her! Everything else was alright but still an interesting little flick.

Allan C (fr) wrote: "Citizen Kane" this film is not. However, it's awfully fun and almost works as a meta take on the nostalgia/remake craze of the 90s. Rather than simply doing a straight remake of the beloved TV series, this film chose to take the Brady family and place them into something of a time loop, where they are dropped into modern day LA but they all continue to think, act and dress as if it were still the early 1970s. Shelly Long is the famous name cast as Carol Brady, but Gary Cole really steals every one of his scenes as Mike Brady. Christine Taylor is the other standout in the cast, playing Marcia Brady. I remember also liking the actor who played Greg Brady when I saw this in theaters because he used to be on a sitcom at the time I liked called "Day by Day." That show was a standard family sitcom where he played the teen slacker who was obsessed with TV. On that show there was a memorable episode where he dreamed he part of the Brady Bunch family, which included many of the original cast members and a nice recreation of the Brady house set. But to be clear on this film, it's one that can really only be enjoyed if you grew up watching endless reruns of every Brady Bunch episode, which I did.

Blake P (us) wrote: "Who's Jade Spence?" Vivian (Roman Garai) asks her friend, the beautiful but ferociously neurotic Sondra Pransky (Scarlett Johansson). Sondra grimaces. "A would-be investigative reporter who has fallen in love with the object of her investigation." Sondra is a journalism student visiting friends (Vivian being one of them) in London over the summer. Her initial goals were to spend the next three months taking in the sun, seeing the sights, and indulging herself in fine foods - but plans of leisure have been halted in search of a scoop. While attending a magic show headlined by Sid Waterman (Woody Allen), Sondra is called onstage to act as his assistant, a memorable treat for any young tourist. But during her participation in the age-old Dematerialization gag, the shock of her life hits her like a truck. In the booth with her is Joe Strombel (Ian McShane), a legendary journalist whose recent death has rocked the news circuit. Though a ghost (just go with it), Sondra is surprised that Joe appears to be made of flesh and blood. More surprising, though, is the information he has to share with her. Upon traveling down the Styx, he encountered Jane Cook (Fenella Woolgar), the former assistant of socialite Peter Lyman (Hugh Jackman). One should put emphasis on "former," though: Jane suspects that she was poisoned, and that Peter was the perpetrator. Why? She believed him to be the Tarot Card Killer, a prolific London serial murderer specializing in the offings of prostitutes. As a cognoscente of hard hitting stories, Joe is taken by the proclamation and decides that he's not going to let death stop him from otherworldly justice seeking. Why he chooses Sondra to prolong his legacy, who we suspect has gone into journalism only recently (we're repeatedly reminded that she, for most of her young life, had planned to become a dental hygienist), is curious. But we, and Sondra, go along with it, as the proposal is interesting and because such an explosive piece cannot go ignored. Unsure how to go about her work, Sondra befuddlingly enlists the help of Sid, for no other apparent reason besides the fact that his disappearing booth held Joe's spirit. But they get along decently, proving to be an entertaining pair of snoops with a lot in common with Lily Tomlin and Art Carney in 1977's "The Late Show." Smartly (if perhaps dangerously), the two figure the best way to force their way into Peter's social circle is through seduction; Sondra, luckily, is a hot blond who doesn't know it, the classic stereotype of the woman who doesn't become the babe until she takes off her glasses. She turns herself into Jade Spence, and introduces Sid as her father. Unconvincingly (notice how Sondra struggles for far too long picking out a fake name), their plan works - Sondra and Peter almost immediately hit it off. But things are complicated when our heroine hazardously falling in love with her topic of interest, ignoring facts that are more than just a little suspicious. 2006's "Scoop" is "Nancy Drew" lite, "Manhattan Murder Mystery" lite, and, most emphatically, Woody Allen lite. It's the dreaded type of film Allen die-hards are prone to finding in an age where he either makes terrific dramas or aggravatingly slight comedies. Unfortunately, "Scoop" is of the latter category, a case of fizzy auto-pilot that manages to be amusing but not much more than that. Allen phoning it in is a phenomenon that has been occurring since the early 2000s (just look at "The Curse of the Jade Scorpion" and "To Rome with Love"), but I've never been bothered by it - his weightless larks are trifling, sure, yet they always carry a sweet energy that makes them more sugary than bad. "Scoop" isn't bad, but it's not very good either, and that's no way to go about moviemaking or moviewatching. It begins charismatically, but not much time passes before we begin to notice that Johansson's Sondra is little more than the female version of a cartoonishly rendered Allen, that the central mystery isn't luring enough to disguise the fact that the film is mostly a vehicle for its writer/director/star to spew out half-baked one-liners and spend time with his muse. And I'm only partially downcast by this distinction; as I love Allen and Johansson (especially when in the presence of the other), there is a certain sort of joy to be found in seeing them trade barbs, in seeing them play off of one each other like some vaudevillian comic pair. But I'm also turned off by Jackman's forced performance (not the fault of Jackman himself), which requires him to act and react in ways no one would in his situation, the entire supernatural angle, and the pestering feeling that the film might have been better if Allen hadn't cast himself as one of its two detective heroes. But I don't want to be too harsh on "Scoop," since I did like it and since it's inoffensive and can easily be avoided if you're looking for Allen at his prime - he's got a lot more to offer, in the meantime. But traveling on auto-pilot isn't a rewarding thing to do. I just wish Allen weren't so dependent on it.

Graydon B (kr) wrote: An entertaining monster and Gamera's first outing, but a pretty bland and average one. Only recommend it if you are tolerant to cheesy flicks like me!

Ben H (fr) wrote: Not Preminger's best, but considering it deals with the life of a junky, based on Algren's Pulitzer prize winning novel it deserves some support. Sinatra is actually excellent as Frankie Machine (Brando wanted the role). It is just that the directing feels a bit tired, the plot drags a bit and the sets feel a bit flimsy. Great score though too.

Yihi W (kr) wrote: It's a truly privilege to have seen Pulp play live.

Jonathan S (kr) wrote: It loses a lot of the charm of the original. Somehow a lot of the silliness doesn't always work, but William Marshall maintains his dignity as the eponymous vampire. Some creaky bits (but that's expected), but still a lot of fun when the silly action starts.