The Order

The Order

When Rudy, an artifacts smuggler, goes to Jerusalem to rescue his kidnapped archeologist father, he faces deportation by a scheming police chief. Now, to find his dad and recover a sacred scroll, he'll have to outwit officials and a ruthless sect. With the help of a beautiful Israeli cop, Rudy battles a faction of religious zealots determined to see a holy war at all costs.

Van Damme plays Rudy whose father, Oscar is an archaeologist. His father goes to Israel. When his father disappears, he goes to Israel to find him. The chief of police claims that his ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

LinksNameQualitySeedersLeechers

The Order torrent reviews

Jim B (es) wrote: A medical student that never takes risks finds himself living amongst pot growing hippies. Thoughtful dramedy.

Josh E (it) wrote: A great story, hampered by amateur actors, direction, and an uneven screenplay. Read the book.

Des S (jp) wrote: This turned out to be better than I thought it would be and reminded me of Sorority Row. It was a decent horror movie to watch.

Joshua W (es) wrote: My favorite chick flick.

Armando N (fr) wrote: El estilo angustiante, deprimente y srdido de Ripstein alcanza niveles po (C)ticos en esta cinta que narra el viaje de una bizarra pareja de asesinos seriales llevando una obsesin a sus ltimas consecuencias. Con elegantes planos secuencia y dilogos cidos, esta desconcertante comedia que se vuelve tragedia puso en el mapa una est (C)tica que ha sido imitada hasta el cansancio. Arturo Ripstein debera ser considerado sino el mejor director mexicano de todos los tiempos, por lo menos, el ms valiente y honesto...

Philip C (fr) wrote: A wart on the ass of the movie industry.

Conner R (jp) wrote: It's really 80s oriented and completely ridiculous half of the time, but there's a really good story within it as well. Rob Lowe parades around as the ultimate beefcake and Brat Pack star at the time, learning from the wise ways of Patrick Swayze. I think it's accessible to people that like sports movies and also people that don't like them because it's just as much a coming of age and love story.

Lee M (jp) wrote: This somewhat dated but well-observed comedy knows the American Jewish bourgeois scene well.

Panayiota K (it) wrote: Since it is a fantasy story it has its ridiculous moments and lots of singing but it is a very charming movie. Children will love this classic. I mean just the scene with the music box, so lovely!

Tom S (ru) wrote: It's just a bunch of cutesy little tricks. But as far as cutesy little tricks go, this was a pretty fun bunch.

Hexenkult d (br) wrote: A classic example of gothic Italian horror from the '60s. This was originally released in 1960, which would prove to be a seminal year for Italian horror. Mario Bava's directorial debut, Black Sunday, was also released this year. Mill Of The Stone Women was directed by Giorgio Ferroni, who would go on to direct one other horror film in 1972, Night Of The Devils. He was more well known for his "peplum" (Italian heroic fantasy movies) and westerns. The story concerns a young researcher named Hans who travels to a remote village (in 1890's era Holland) in search of a strange tourist attraction - The Carousel of Stone Women. The "carousel" is a large mechanical device featuring life-sized moving statues of famous and notorious female historical figures; and the whole attraction is housed within a windmill, owned and operated by an eccentric art professor named Gregorius Wahl. Wahl welcomes the young researcher, giving him a tour of the mill and allowing him access to diagrams of the machine, which his father had built. Wahl gives Hans five days to study the machine, after which time he must leave the mill. It turns out Wahl has a daughter, Elfy, who ends up becoming attached to Hans. Hans realizes Elfy may be mentally disturbed or perhaps something else altogether. I won't go into anymore of the plot for those who haven't seen it, but it's a movie worth seeking out, especially for those who like the atmospheric gothic films of Mario Bava, Riccardo Freda, and Antonio Margheriti. It was shot in Technicolor, and it makes good use of the process with some great visual set pieces. I haven't seen Ferroni's other horror film that I mentioned above, Night of the Devils, but apparently it's based on Russian writer Aleksei Tolstoy's novelette Sem'ya Vurdalaka, which also provided the basis for "The Wurdalak" segment of Mario Bava's Black Sabbath.

Bill M (nl) wrote: If someone has a Jack Elam baby picture, please post it so we can see the eyes.

Adam R (it) wrote: It feels even older than it is. The classic song "Cheek To Cheek" lives up to its heavenly reputation, but this film just might lull you to sleep. (First and only viewing - 3/13/2010)