The Pilgrimage Project

The Pilgrimage Project

This is a full-length documentary about Lisses - the birthplace of Parkour - and about the discipline of Parkour itself. This the first documentary on Parkour to talk about the important ...

This is a full-length documentary about Lisses - the birthplace of Parkour - and about the discipline of Parkour itself. This the first documentary on Parkour to talk about the important ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Pilgrimage Project torrent reviews

Carroll H (au) wrote: Just plain stupid for such a cast, moronic violence with old hat story line.

Alan W (mx) wrote: I found it good after the last one (seed of chucky ) which killed the child's play films but this is much better let's hope there is a new one soon and more blood and stuff remember it is a horror movie not a film to be funny

Jordon J (nl) wrote: Improvised dialogue can work wonderfully if the actors have a solid feel for their characters, but everyone here seems rushed and uncomfortable. I say SKIP IT!!!

Stellacatie W (nl) wrote: I'm dieing to see this

Tracey L (mx) wrote: I fell asleep the first time I watched this, roughly 30 minutes in. The second time I stayed awake, but only because I started playing on my iPhone. This movie is very artistic and historically accurate, but it is very very dull. Jackie chan is one of my favorite actors but he did not hold my attention in this film. There are too many characters, which makes it hard to keep track of people. The speeches are long and uninteresting. The movie is full of reflections by various characters but even then the characters don't feel developed. One of the most boring movies I've ever seen.

Joel A (us) wrote: A fascinating film chronicling the lives of two men who are brainwashed into martyrdom for an extreme muslim terrorist group.Both leads are sensational they are honest, real & transparent. They attempt an attack that goes wrong & their lives are inexplicably changed.This film is heavily political & scarily pro Palestine & anti Israeli. It's a confronting film & terrifying how whole hearted these people believe that in taking out others will secure a grand place in heaven.

Mariana M (de) wrote: Okay film, I'm glad the dad got it in the end.!!

Corey Y (mx) wrote: Sunset Park, What time is it? It's time to get live,it's time to represent.

Germaine B (it) wrote: This movie was awesome!!!!! Billy Blanks and Bolo yeung were Formidable partners in this movie!!!! Non stop action you gotta see it.

Clay B (it) wrote: THE BEARS AND I (1974)

Rastus M (mx) wrote: charming classic they cant make them as good as this

Edith N (kr) wrote: Like the Story of the OK Corral by Someone Who Heard It Once a Long Time Ago Seriously, why didn't they just give up and acknowledge that this is fiction? This isn't the story of the Gunfight at the OK Corral. It has essentially nothing in common with the Gunfight at the OK Corral. Perversely, they get some of the more obscure aspects of the story right and then change literally everything else. Unto the spelling of one character's name and the complete elimination of all but two of the historical figures actually involved in the famous gunfight--and one of them is killed before it starts, leaving Our Hero to walk through the darkened streets of Tombstone alone to face off against someone who did exist but wasn't there so he can arrest him for the murder that didn't happen. Oh, and at the end, we zoom in on that murdered character's grave, and it says that he died in 1880. Which is, for those of you keeping track, the year before the historical gunfight. So yeah. Randolph Scott is our Wyatt Earp, and in the film's accurate beginning, he is an innocent bystander when Indian Charlie (Charles Stevens) starts shooting up a Tombstone bar. The town marshal (Ward Bond) refuses to go after him, because he figures he won't survive, so Wyatt does. Wyatt lives, and gets Indian Charlie, but turns down the job. And that is the end of accuracy for this movie. The rest of the story is this huge conflict between bar owners; Wyatt has no brothers, and the names "Clanton" and "McLaury" never come up. He does meet Doctor John Halliday (Cesar Romero)--and no, that's not a typo on [i]my[/i] part--formerly a quiet country doctor from Illinois and now a tubercular gambler and gunfighter. Sarah Allen (Nancy Kelly), once Doc's nurse and fiance, comes to town after him, but Doc is now hooked up with dance hall girl Jerry (Binnie Barnes). Certain saloon owners are staging a pitched battle for the business of Tombstone, which includes abducting Eddie Foy (Eddie Foy, Jr.), of course. I would give this movie a positive rating were it not for the fact that it's pretending that these were the real events and the real people. As I've said before, we need to stop pretending that Doc was your man for gunshot wounds. Impacted molars, maybe. And the legend of Wyatt Earp, like the real man, is inextricably linked to his brothers. We may not know much about them, but we know that they existed. We know that they were there. But they aren't [i]here[/i], and it's a problem. We tend to romanticize Doc, who was apparently not as pleasant and charming as the movies would have you believe, and for some reason, the last two movies I've seen about these events have felt the need to connect him to a more idyllic past by having The Girl He Left Behind come looking for him. As I said, Curly Bill Brocius (Joe Sawyer) was a real historical figure, but he wasn't at the gunfight, and he didn't kill Doc--the tuberculosis did. I think the thing with the imagined Doc Holliday/Halliday past is that it represents our own cultural ambivalence toward the Wild West. I have this odd personal disconnect in that I cannot tie the chronology of the West to the chronology of the rest of the world--I have always found pictures from the San Francisco earthquake that feature cars jarring, because I can't fit it in my brain that cars existed, much less that it took place the year after Einstein's [i]annus mirabilis[/i]. In this movie, the ending makes explicit that Sarah is the forces of civilization. Jerry leaves town as a sign goes up announcing that a bank will be opening--Jerry cannot be in a place where people think about the future. Jerry is living in the moment and always will, and Sarah, as a nurse, is about actually taking care of things. Jerry leaves Tombstone and Sarah stays. It's worth noting that there's an enormous rose bush, supposedly the world's largest, just a few blocks from the OK Corral, and it was planted about five years after the gunfight. As a film, it isn't bad. Cesar Romero may or may not be Doc Holliday, but he's a charming Doc Halliday. You can believe the ladies, what few there are, would swoon over them. (Migration to the West was, at this time, 80% male.) Randolph Scott is noble and chiseled. (And in my head, he is always "wasn't he that guy who lived with Cary Grant?" The answer is yes.) The filming is decent. The costumes are fine. Chris-Pin Martin as Pete is shown considerable respect for a movie Mexican from 1939. Oh, it's not great art; the dialogue is often corny, and the story doesn't entirely come together even leaving aside that it's only brushing on the historical narrative most of the time. Though of course one of the things which is possibly historical but unbelievable is the presence of Eddie Foy. I don't know why he's in the movie, but he was in Dodge City for a while at the time Wyatt Earp was a marshal there, and he is rumoured to have been in Tombstone in October of 1881, when that gunfight actually took place.

Muffin M (us) wrote: When a police officer loses his partner in the line of duty he becomes emmeshed in a web of corruption that leaves him unable to know whom he can trust with his life.stars Jeff Wincott, Jillian McWhirter, Jonathan Fuller, Steve Eastin, Robert La Sardo, Jonathan Banks, Ava Fabian and Michael Greene.directed by Joseph Merhi.