The Prince of Tennis

The Prince of Tennis

Twelve year old tennis prodigy, Ryoma Echizen attends the distinguished school of Seishun Academy Middle School with his eyes set on being on the regulars team of the tennis club, which the school is famous for.

Twelve year old tennis prodigy, Ryoma Echizen attends the distinguished school of Seishun Academy Middle School with his eyes set on being on the regulars team of the tennis club, which the school is famous for. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Prince of Tennis torrent reviews

Becca S (br) wrote: Not as good as the others but still good to watch!!

Reem A (fr) wrote: Scattered story-telling that could've been done better. Story itself is quite engrossing.

Rodney E (nl) wrote: Great sound design, a fantastic location, and a tight little cast make this an effective chiller. David Caruso's "f-you" was also very memorable.

Kristina K (au) wrote: Good cure for insomnia. Even the sweet charms of Luke Wilson could not save this piece of doggy poop.

Michael F (ag) wrote: Some of it is funny, most of it's humour isnt. Its funny to see Martin Sheen in this. Not one of the best comic book adaptations, but it definitely beats the actor who played Clown, John Leguizamo's other film, the horrible Super Mario Bros adaptation.

Jon J (au) wrote: They'd go on to make better films, but La Promesse is still excellent.

Robert I (br) wrote: First Woody Allen film I ever saw. A long career of hate followed. Edit: I'm watching it again now. So much worse... Mira's voice is SO annoying!!!

Marina R (ag) wrote: Fan of Almodovar movie, I like Kika. It was the first film I saw from this realisator. So theatral, full of Spain color, music, sex, humor, you'll be have good time watching it.

Simon S (us) wrote: While the world falls apart, a drunken ladies man newsreporter with less charm than a wooden stick tries to seduce a lady in the know for his story. Lots of talking, not much action but it kept me going until the end.

Kevin N (it) wrote: Slick, slimy noir featuring crisp black and white photography by James Wong Howe and dialogue that splatters the film with explosive color. Tony Curtis plays Sidney Falco, a desperate press agent driven by a need to rise to a top where he can give orders rather than take them, though his attitude already contains the right amount of greed and cruelty needed to succeed in the kind of entertainment circus he aims to rule. He reports to anyone who will take a story but has a particularly keen interest in being the eyes and ears for legendary columnist J.J. Hunsecker, played with terrifying authority by Burt Lancaster. The story follows Falco as he tries to needle his way into Hunsecker's consideration by helping the man to break up a romance between his sister, Susan Hunsecker, and a jazz musician on the brink of success in his own field. What follows is one of the fastest and most acidic New York stories ever told on celluloid, an angry and merciless glimpse at the corrupt flimsiness that is the entertainment industry, and the disgusting lengths it will go to for the sake of money and power. Alexander Mackendrick, the director, was one of the most talented constructors of pure narrative that ever made films. His belief in the importance of each element of a film leads to parts that are as strong as their whole. In this film, as in his others, he restricts his own compositions so that, through careful blocking of actors and tight, economical angles, he crams his viewers in and amongst his drama. The result is an attachment to these characters, no matter how morally horrendous they might be; we may not care for them, but we have to care about them after being wound so tightly into their environment by Mackendrick's careful knots. This is notable film noir because it lacks a murder, but the crimes against humanity portrayed in the film initiate a much more gripping kind of tension. As the movie goes on, we begin to understand that this is a world in which there is no detective who will catch up with the wrongdoings going on here; it is only us, the bad people and the worse people, in thick, damp and dreary black and white.

Carlos R (au) wrote: Heartwarming, creative, and a milestone for its time. Toy Story is the amazing foundation that started more than a decade's worth of unforgettable Pixar films.