The Pretty Boys
Featuring copious sex, drugs and rock and roll (and that's just in the pre-credit sequence), The Pretty Boys swings to its own queer beat. Writer-director Everett Lewis' 1973-set period piece concerns Pagan, a shirtless, pansexual, drug-addled singer-songwriter. He's smitten with hunky Donovan, probed by an ambitious journalist and drugged by an evil groupie. Unfolding as a double LP, Pretty Boys meanders from seductive and weird to wild and tender. -Gary Kramer, Instinct Magazine
A glam rock band on the verge of finishing their new album. The lead guitarist's strung out on heroin, the singer's new boyfriend is the kid supplying drugs from the record company and the rest of the band's quit, disgusted. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Pretty Boys torrent reviews
(it) wrote: at least visualisation are cool in general but being a model for modern cinema montage technically neat one i think
(nl) wrote: Well acted from a few fronts (Paquin excluded), this gripping post-9//11 drama is sometimes elevated but more often hampered by Lee's heavy handed direction.
(br) wrote: 2001 Maniacs is a film that had plenty of potential of being a terrific and memorable horror comedy. Unfortunately this film misses the mark, and ends up being a tiresome tedious affair with no redeeming qualities. This is simply put a bad movie and it just fails in every sense. I am actually surprised that this film didn't deliver anything worthwhile with its interesting premise. However, it was a pitiful movie that had some poor acting, and considering there was Bill Mosely and Robert England, two veterans of the genre, this one simply didn't offer anything good for horror fans. I thought that this was a poor horror film, and yes, I do get that it is supposed to be ridiculous, but the filmmakers could have tried to at least make something good and memorable. This film was bad and it was a waste of good horror actors' talents in my opinion. The only scene that was good to see was the part where one of the girls was getting sawed in half by a table saw. However not even that juicy bit of gore was enough to redeem this poorly thought out movie. If you want a good killer redneck horror comedy that is over the top, but very entertaining, watch Trailer Park of Terror instead. 2001 Maniacs is yet another failed remake that just misses the mark. This is a horrible film that fails to really entertain, and you'd be better off watching something else. The idea was good, but the execution was very poor and lazy that the result is a badly acted film that just ends up being a waste of time.
(gb) wrote: As good as the book - and the bok is pretty wonderful!
(es) wrote: There are too many of these guys roaming lose today!
(gb) wrote: Perfect, and beautiful.
(es) wrote: Woody Allen is the kind of director where you can almost always feel a sense of warmth, even if it's a drama film. This characteristic is synonymous with "Radio Days." But it isn't just warm and fuzzy: it also oozes that sentimental feeling you get with childhood memories. Though the film isn't necessarily autobiographical on Allen's part, it's a trip into the forgotten days of the 1930s and 1940s -- the radio days. The film revolves around a working class family around WWII time, and instantly, you can't help but feel that Allen is trying to tell the story of his childhood. But instead, he's simply creating the moments of any regular family during the time, and it always manages to ring true. The focal character is Joe (Seth Green), a young boy who lives with his parents, and a few aunts, uncles, and cousins. It's a "Full House" situation, only a bit less corny and romanticized. Joe is average, but his family is colorful and full of humor, giving him a great life and great memories to look back on. "Radio Days" always is chocked full of the awkward humor that Allen so famously can produce on demand, but it also shows a nostalgic side to him that we constantly feel Orchestral music plays throughout the film as it would on a vintage radio set, and the setting, a third class area in New York, normally would be somewhat of a dump, but here it rings with friendliness and memories. Allen's voiceover provides instantaneous wit, but also a sense of melancholy that nearly makes us cry on cue because we can feel is sorrow that the best years of his life are behind him. It's also surprising to see that "Radio Days" is Allen's most technically impressive piece of film yet; the sets, costumes, advertisements, radio shows, etc., all shine with the sparkle of the Golden Age of the '40s. But it also covers the ground of a wide spread of characters, even reaching out to the popular story of a radio personality (Mia Farrow) and how she rose from humble beginnings. The screenplay is always sharp and focused, but balances zingy comedy with touching familial moments. "Radio Days" truly is one of Allen's best films, but because it's stuck right after "Hannah and Her Sisters," it doesn't get the recognition it deserves. It's not fair: everything on display is so delightful and sweet that there isn't one bad moment.
(au) wrote: Absolutely the WORST ACTING on film!!!
(it) wrote: Great visuals and an interesting premise but not a very good script sinks this film.
(gb) wrote: I used to dislike a western-tasted film, but Shenandoah made exception. Beautiful act, beautiful scene and beautiful message.