The Oh in Ohio
Priscilla and Jack appear to be the perfect couple, but they have a secret: She is sexually frustrated. They separate in the hope of resolving the situation. While Jack moves into a bachelor pad and begins an affair with a student, Priscilla discovers the joys of self-pleasuring and finds an unusual bed-mate.
- Stars:Parker Posey, Danny DeVito, Winter Ave Zoli, Miranda Bailey, Paul Rudd, Adam Nelson, Keith David, Tim Russ, Ramon Adams, Jennifer Luu, Alex Potapenko, Mischa Barton, James Kisicki, Liza Minnelli, Brynn Horrocks,
- Director:Billy Kent,
- Writer:Sarah Bird (story), Billy Kent (story), Adam Wierzbianski (screenplay), Adam Wierzbianski (story)
Priscilla Chase is a woman who has never had an orgasm. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Oh in Ohio torrent reviews
(us) wrote: Una pelcula bonita, en cual dos culturas, La de India y la de Francia encuentra suela comn el la cocina. Me alegro a ver est obra de arte en cual la vida cotidiana del campo an simple es saludable y tranquilo. La vida da sorpresa, sorpresas da la vida. Despus de ver est pelcula, da ganas de comer comida rica, con recetas, sazn de maravillas, y el buen comer
(kr) wrote: no doubt it is not perfect as a moviebut it probably the only movie that tell out the MOST BLOODY genocide ever in human history, about 1,700,000( by international analysis)-3,000,000(by Cambodia ) peoples got killed within 3 years, comparing with 1,000,000 Tutsis got genocide in 100 days at Rwanda.ppls always kill each others during the whole human history, the only difference between civilized and uncivilized is, civilized kill under a elegant name:communism, self defense, independence etc.
(ru) wrote: It may look like an action thriller, but it is in fact a very good old fashioned spy thriller where intrigue, deception, and craft are the focus; the action when it happens is incidental.
(nl) wrote: Intriguing concept, but terrible execution. Demi gives TWO bad performances.
(ru) wrote: Extremely forgettable. If memory serves at all, I think it wanted to be the next 'Raising Arizona'.
(us) wrote: Slow but incredibly moving
(ag) wrote: Finally, a GOOD horror movie about scarecrows! Watch this to help get the bad taste from Scarecrow (2002) out of your mouth.
(mx) wrote: Deeply haunting character study portrayed in such an excellent manner by Harvery Keitel.
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(kr) wrote: Also good in a silly sort of way
(ca) wrote: Before I get started... man, whatever happened to Rufus Sewell? And what ever happened to David S Goyer? (The latter question is rhetorical of course).Dark City is one of those films that I remember only seeing bits and pieces of over the years; I'd be changing a channel and come upon Dark City and watch maybe a scene, a minute or two, and feel like I was being let in on some secret, or some disturbing dream that I had long ago that stayed in my subconscious. So over the years when I would think back to the film I'd remember these little snatches I'd caught on cable, like Keifer Sutherland explaining something about how memories and time works while going on a rowboat, or some ugly white dudes in big black costumes all in formation. Seeing the film in full finally, I think this was oddly enough an ideal approach: like many of the characters in the film, I have these, well, 'funny' feelings like something is adrift and out of place, that this snatch of a dream of Dark City is something that seems too good to be true as a film. As it turns out, this is one of the richest cinematic experiences from the 1990's.Like Who Framed Roger Rabbit, at least on the surface, it combines genres and does something unique, and in both cases the film language or grammar, the mood and feeling of film-noir (and film-noir may be more of a mood than a 'genre' of course, they stretch from being straight thrillers to psychological horror and even comedies and so on). But with Dark City instead of cartoon comedy we get science fiction. And I don't mean any run of the mill sci-fi, I'm talking sci-fi that's so hard that you can barely break it with a steel brick. The set up seems almost iniquitous as far as film noir tropes go: a man wakes up in a strange place (a hotel, always the best for seedy milieu) and can't remember anything, sees a dead body by the bed, and has to run from the cops and find his identity and what the hell has happened; his wife is a lounge-club singer (cut to lounge and sultry 40's style song); and there's a straight-shooting, curious but hard-liner detective on the case (Rufus Sewell, Jennifer Connolly and William Hurt are these roles respectively, and ideally cast).When we start to sort of cross the line with sci-fi, though it could still be in film-noir, is with a peculiar doctor played by Kiefer Sutherland (maybe his greatest role, I dare say, certainly the one he gets to have... fun in an odd way) who goes around with a needs and pricks people's heads for... what? And what's with these white bald guys in the black cloaks and trenchcoats? What about that little kid? All of course, we can assume, will be revealed in good time, and from the opening minutes I knew I was in the hands of a confident storyteller, though there was also a part of me that though "hmm, could Proyas and his writers be laying on the noir tropes a bit thick? Could this be like a Sin City where it's all style with only a modicum of substance?" Not that the style is off at all, don't get me wrong, it's almost TOO good. And lo and behold, about 35/40 minutes into the movie, we learn why.That moment of discovering what's going on - without saying too much, not to spoil per-say just so you can get the excitement of discovery for yourself - somehow time stops all at once... all except for our hero, John Murdoch, who can't seem to understand why time has stopped. But it's at this moment that I fell in love with Dark City, and felt in sync with what it was going for and trying to do. It's a unique vision but it certainly is inspired by films of the past - Metropolis being one (remember the whole head/heart separation, which is part of the villains' master-plan, Blade Runner to an extent), and maybe even going into comic books there's a pulpy (but smart) sensibility that perhaps is why I also thought of Sin City. Why I fell in love with it is that the whole "Style" portion, and I keep using that word but it's for good reason, is due to the substance, it's inter-connected with it, can't have one without the other.And as we follow John on this trip of self-discovery it's really a wholly philosophical film, about finding what it means to be us and how it connects back into why we would want to watch ANY movie in the first place, to be connected to others and have that empathic connection. So while Proyas and his stellar production team have this world for us to see (one seemingly always at night but not without good reason!) and with this cast that knocks it out of the park, we get to see a little more and more behind the thematic curtains that come with tales drenched on dark city streets and in nightclubs and backrooms and with dames and cops and criminals... and also in the realm of beings from another dimension or something with their chamber of horrors.Some of the over-stylization may work better for some than others, and by the time it gets to the conclusion things become so wild that it verges into almost being comical (the cgi nears being dated but I'll take it). It's certainly not a movie to watch if you're not ready to engage with it, but it's really among only a handful of movies I can think of (Eraserhead being one) where I felt like I was seeing a motion picture experience that approximated a nightmare.
(br) wrote: Statistics Doesn't Work That Way I suppose there's no point in mentioning that this town that's supposedly a perfect microcosm of American society is never shown to have anything but native-born white people. While of course not all immigrants, blacks, Hispanics, or what have you think exactly alike, it is true that there are certain experiences which shape people's opinions that the residents of a single small town cannot possibly hope to encompass. Heck, in 1947, there was a small population of Civil War veterans--and former slaves--in the United States, and certainly a much larger population of their children. I'm somehow disinclined to believe the town in today's movie had any freed slaves or their children; if there were, we literally never saw them. It's true that we spend most of our time with the town's elite, but we never even see a single non-white face. If it's true that the population's opinions are identical to the nation at large as shown in polls, those are some flawed polls! But that's our premise. Rip Smith (James Stewart) is a pollster whose most recent company has gone out of business because he just can't afford a nationwide poll. He gets a letter from his old friend and war buddy, Hoopendecker (Ned Smith), telling him the results of his personal survey of opinions in his hometown of Grandview. They perfectly match the most recent Gallup poll to the decimal point. Rip gets the bright idea of moving out to Grandview along with Ike (Ned Sparks) and Mr. Twiddle (Donald Meek). He claims to be setting up an insurance agency, and instead, he is surveying the town. He sabotages the dream project of newspaper editor Mary Peterman (Jane Wyman) to build a community center, which would completely change the face of the town and ruin his plans. However, he turns out to be a former basketball star who takes over coaching the local team, including Mary's younger brother, Bob (Mickey Roth). For all he's reviled for it, Rip is quite right when he says that the town cannot know how perfectly they match the nation at large. Later in the movie, the town conducts their own poll and comes out exactly the opposite of a similar Gallup poll. There is also no one who is listed as undecided. It's a controversial subject, and it seems probable that a majority of the people voting yes did so because they want to seem more progressive than they really are. The opinions people give when they know someone is paying attention are not necessarily the opinions they hold, and if Rip is trained in statistics, he'd know that. That's why he kept the secret. To me, it makes a heck of a lot more sense than marketing your whole town around the idea that you're completely typical. After all, once you have that attitude, you stop being typical. Everyone gets mad at him about it, but I think a few seconds of thought would be enough to tell people that he was absolutely right to keep that secret if he was going to do his job. Of course, the movie probably doesn't want us to think that he should be doing that job. Public relations is not a particularly respected field, and I don't think it ever has been. And Lord knows I have problems with running everything by public opinion poll; I think there's a point where you have to do unpopular things in order to move society forward. However, that takes a kind of courage I don't think a lot of people have. And it's true that not all public opinion polls are on important subjects. (Though I took one myself the other day about the upcoming elections. Since the woman who called named her child after a character in an Ayn Rand novel--it came up!--I don't think she agreed with me on all particulars.) However, the field really is striving for the most accurate results they can get, and finding a town that perfectly encapsulated the public mood was a serious goal at the time on the grounds that it would make pollsters' jobs easier. Really, the important question here is how well the romance plot and the polling plot combine, and the answer is that it's better than you might think. Oh, Jimmy Stewart was perhaps not the best person to cast as the Big City Fella Warming to a Small Town, but since we needed him to have a heart of gold, it works well enough. And of course all tall people are basketball stars, and Jimmy Stewart was one of the tallest men in Hollywood at the time. Jane Wyman was convincing enough as a crusading social do-gooder hoping that government would come to the boys' aid (we also don't ever seem to see teenage girls) that it makes me wonder how her politics conflicted with that of her then-husband. The solution to the town's problem is also appealing--and I think it may be appealing no matter where on the political spectrum you fall. Though I can't figure how much future Grandview has if there are no teenage girls, and it sure doesn't look much like a town of what the future actually turned out to be.
(nl) wrote: Marvelous, Toby Jones performance is probably the best I have seen by any actor in recent years, can't imagine anyone else portraying the real life biopic of Neil Baldwin. The story is full of laughter, innocence, positivity and also a tearjerker. As Neil Baldwin inspires and uplifts his team in real life the movie will do the same for you. Tells you what an optimistic outlook can get you in life even if you have disadvantages.
(kr) wrote: A different teen horror flick. Disturbing Behavior doesn't live up to its great premise but it's an entertaining thriller.