The Princess of Egypt

The Princess of Egypt

Marja tries to make ends meet by taking night shifts in a newspaper delivery service, apparently mostly carried out by foreigners. During the day, she sleeps and strives to raise her little daughter as best as she can. As a single parent and lacking a solid income, life is a constant struggle. Things are about to go from bad to worse when she meets her ex-boyfriend whose obsessive demeanour about whether he is the father of Marja´s child will drive her to the edge of sanity.

. You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Princess of Egypt torrent reviews

Phil N (jp) wrote: An updated version of the 70's Female Convict Scorpion film, a real Japanese cult favourite, Sasori finds Nami (Miki Mizuno - seen recently in Guilty Of Romance) imprisoned after being made to kill her fiance's sister. Having been brutalised by her fellow inmates, Nami fights back, escapes, trains as a killing machine and then seeks vengeance! There's nothing wrong with the pinky violence formula - and yes it is very violent in places - but the film's big misstep is in employing wire-work for some of the fight scenes, where it really needs to feel gritty and realistic. This fantasy element to the fight scenes lessens the film's impact greatly which is a real shame.

Nicole P (us) wrote: holy crap this movie was really weird. he was such a crazy fan it was unbelieveable.

Ruth D (au) wrote: I saw this in the cinema and was cheering on Vinnie Jones

Harry W (it) wrote: I honestly didn't know what to expect from Salvador, because despite director Oliver Stone having two Academy Awards for Best Director and a third for Best Original Screenplay, I think he is one of the worst film directors I've ever seen due to his abysmal work on films W., Alexander, Nixon, Natural Born Killers and Born on the Fourth of July. But Since James Woods' performance earned an Academy Award nomination for Best Actor I decided to give it a try.I'm not familiar with the Salvadoran Civil War that the context of Salvador takes place during, and Salvador really fails to explain just what the nature of it is. If the Salvadoran civil war was more known worldwide in today's society then it would make sense, but since its not anything I was taught in school or I've seen in any other films I think its just to say that the film should clarify its context which it fails to do.Also, Salvador tries to tell too many stories and in the process ends up as a cluttered and disjointed series of narratives which have inconsistent pacing all over and scattershot intensity which comes and goes as it pleases without giving audiences any real consistency of it. I mean after the intensity that the intro sets up, the pacing makes a dramatic drop and ends up being a rather slow extended period of talking which is bereft of intensity or story consistency. It isn't until the end of the hour that the truly dark and gritty atmosphere of the film resurfaces, but by that point much of the film has been affected by Oliver Stone's rough direction which is still yet to develop well enough. And while the script of Salvador is well written, the nature of what the characters say seems largely too obviously written and it never really feels like the characters are genuinely saying things that come to them, so while the characters all feel real the dialogue doesn't feel like it matches them convincingly for the way they are acted. It's weird, because Salvador is well written and well acted, but both elements fail to merge well and so its realism falls under the way it all seems too obviously a film. I guess what I'm saying is that the story didn't grab me for various reasons and that the whole time I was watching Salvador, I was very aware that a film was going on.However, at its more intense moments Salvador proves terrific. The atmosphere is rough and gritty when the drama builds up well enough, and it takes a very dark and intense direction with the story so that it sets the tone for many of Oliver Stone's later projects as a filmmaker, including his better ones such as his Academy Award winning Vietnam War masterpiece Platoon. Although Salvador doesn't reach that level of success and is a massively flawed film, in a way it sort of sets viewers up for the impact Platoon will make and in that sense its alright. Oliver Stone does a good job of directing Salvador in parts, while his downfall comes from attempting to tie everything together into a narrative.Salvador is very well shot because the appealing scenery of the film is treated with very fine quality cinematography since the visual quality of the camera is very strong and the distances and angles it shoots Salvador at is very effective in capturing the mood of its scenes and putting all the appropriate visual elements into perspective. So Salvador proves to be a grand visual experience with fine cinematography and scenery, and thanks to the powerful work of its dramatically impacting musical score it proves even more intense and striking at times.But it is James Woods who makes Salvador worth a viewing. James Woods manages to make a really intense lead in Salvador, proving himself to be the best part of the film. I'm not too familiar with him apart from seeing him in supporting roles in a few films and his legacy on Family Guy, but in Salvador he gives a perfectly intense and powerful performance with a lot of strength put into delivering his lines with intense tenacity which he achieves terrifically. He single handily carries Salvador to the end and saves it from falling into unbelievable territory by delivering his lines with dramatic dedication and giving off really emotional facial gestures. James Woods embodies the role of Richard Boyle perfectly and does prove to be a lead actor worthy of his received Academy Award nomination.James Belushi proves to be at some of his dramatic best in Salvador by following all the natural elements that his character is built on and emphasising them so that he seems like a realistic figure who speaks naturally unlike many of the other characters, and his chemistry with James Woods is just terrific.Elpeidia Carrilo manages to give a performance with a lot of true emotion in it as well, making Salvador a more compelling film. So Salvador isn't a film I can say I enjoyed due to its inconsistent pacing and loose plot structure, but its powerfully intense scenes make a real dramatic impact and James Woods gives it his all to make it an effective film in parts, although rudimentary as a whole.

Sylvester K (nl) wrote: Filled with more circus extravaganza than actual horror. Berserk is a campy murder mystery that left its audience going "berserk" with the ending.

Movie f (es) wrote: Great little film noir from Fritz Lang. The ending was a bit quick and for some reason I wouldn't mind if this one got remade.

Steve W (us) wrote: Simple swashbuckling film may be the influence for Pirates of the Caribbean, as Tortuga Port Royal and a white dress are all in this movie. Tyrone Power and his rogue-ish charms is solid enough, with one very well done sword fight and not much else. Its a solid adventure film if not much more, could have used more sword fighting.

Jason F (ca) wrote: Probably the most realistic romantic-comedy I've seen, because it doesn't follow the clichs that have plagued films like this for years and years. And if it does, it does a very good job at hiding them. Good laughs, great fun, and a relatable story.

Isaac C (br) wrote: This movie should be considered a psychological film, because Ramis makes one feel Phil's pain.