The Negotiator: The Movie

The Negotiator: The Movie

¥ 260,000,000 is stolen from armored vehicle. The criminals escape into a crowded shopping mall and take over 50 hostages. Reiko Usagi (Ryoko Yonekura) and the SIT members are called in to break the stand-off. When Reiko goes into the shopping mall to negotiate, an explosion suddenly occurs. The hostages panic and run, while the criminals are able to blend into crowd of people and escape. A few weeks later, Reiko is at the Haneda Airport to go on a vacation. She then spots Yusuke Kimoto (Kento Hayashi), a man who was one of the hostages at the shopping mall. Reiko remembers Yusuke's bizarre behavior and her instinct starts kicking in. She decides to follow the man and boards the airplane that Yusuke is taking. Shortly after take-off her instincts prove correct. The airplane is hijacked ...

¥ 260,000,000 is stolen from armored vehicle. The criminals escape into a crowded shopping mall and take over 50 hostages. Reiko Usagi (Ryoko Yonekura) and the SIT members are called in to break the stand-off. When Reiko goes into the shopping mall to negotiate, an explosion suddenly occurs. The hostages panic and run, while the criminals are able to blend into crowd of people and escape. A few weeks later, Reiko is at the Haneda Airport to go on a vacation. She then spots Yusuke Kimoto (Kento Hayashi), a man who was one of the hostages at the shopping mall. Reiko remembers Yusuke's bizarre behavior and her instinct starts kicking in. She decides to follow the man and boards the airplane that Yusuke is taking. Shortly after take-off her instincts prove correct. The airplane is hijacked ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Negotiator: The Movie torrent reviews

Bjarte H (nl) wrote: One of the lesser known dogme films is about a group of people who get stranded in no mans land in the middle of a huge african desert. Here they rehearse King Lear to pass time, but gradually the desert gets to them and conflicts start. Variable performances by the cast and an at times dull story, but all in all worth seeing.

Chad D (au) wrote: Nothing that made the first one great is retained in this sequel. Ends up being a rather boring addition to a wildly entertaining original.

Sylvester K (fr) wrote: God this was so campy, I wanted to cry. Spawn is an unimpressive attempt to do a comic book adaptation. Don't waste your time with this flick.

Lisa S (kr) wrote: this is so weird. in the beginning its about weird stuff. he has 2 figure out where 2 live. its like stereotypes. there r some good parts. the main guy wasnt even a stereotype. i thought it was good.

Bloodmarsh K (it) wrote: Unlike the other movie about Gacy, ''To Catch a Killer'' doesn't portray John Wayne Gacy as a fat bumbling retard. My only issue with the movie, other than it being yet another dulled down made for TV movie, that doesn't show anything whatsoever, is that maybe this time around, they used an actor with too much charisma, and too strong of a presense

Matt H (nl) wrote: With the talent in this, surprised this turned out to be a really bad Lifetime movie, which I guess is an oxymoron. Was hoping to see something about Nora Ephron (in career I mean her one good movie) and Carl Bernstein's careers, but in fictionalizing their story, it takes out anything interesting in their lives. Probably the worst Mike Nichols film I've seen so far.Also, Kevin Spacey as a younger, sweaty and balding street tough is just disconcerting.Another thought: In this movie Jack Nicolson's character has a baby daughter, and he makes cutesy baby faces to her - it is fucking terrifying. Seriously, I bet the baby used is still going through the therapy needed to cope with such a traumatic event in her life.

Michael H (br) wrote: Some cool designs but in world building, characterization, metaphorical inventiveness, and as SF allegory it was about 50 years behind the field. For trippy world building, check out Stanley G. Weinbaum's 1934 story "A Martian Odyssey." For much earlier strong, if equally labored, SF allegory in film, check out Fritz Lang and Thea von Harbou's "Metropolis."

Philip W (de) wrote: Of Olivia de Havilland's two Oscar-winning roles, her performance in To Each His Own so far outshines the one in The Heiress, there's literally no contest. From foolhardy small town girl to jaded, lonely woman in wartorn London, she strikes every note beautifully as Jody Norris. And the big moment in the last few minutes of film is just beautiful. The very definition of a tearjerker. To Each His Own is like a secret classic no one knows about.

Nicholas L (us) wrote: The cinematography is daring and sea worthy and the intensity of Chris Hemsworth is commendable even if the story doesn't do his character justice nor the book Moby Dick any either.

Bruce B (fr) wrote: Back when drama and suspense made a movie and not sex and swearing like the American movies of today. Made in 1953 this movie stands out there as it is full of drama and suspense. A fighter is just seconds away from becoming the world champion but gets hit above the eye in a fight and with that his dreams and fight days are over, his wife finds another man and his troubles begin. He's just a cap driver now and she wants more, so she helps a thug steal some diamonds and that too goes wrong, Movie is full of suspense and has a full cast of fifties stars who made a lot of different TV series appearances. A Old B&W that gets 4 stars