The Professor and His Beloved Equation
This is the story between single mother housekeeper and mathematics professor,who has a brain damage.
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The Professor and His Beloved Equation torrent reviews
robin a (gb) wrote: well, everything is possible to happend. She never thought she would get into it but she did, life is scary sometimes. The movie was really good, it was sad, I felt sorry for Amber, she really wanted to believe that the pimp was in love with her but he couldn't possibly be. Cassie, I guess it was just bad timing which made her get into all of it.
Neum D (us) wrote: A documentary that didn't get the awards-season love was the truly lovely Every Little Step. This film not so much chronicles the making of the famous Michael Bennett play, A Chorus Line, as it parallels its genius with the pain, guts, and glory of the casing process for a 2006 revival production of the same musical. Even if you haven't seen A Chorus Line, the movie gives you the cliff-notes version to know what you need to know: it's a story about dancers auditioning for a play, and the rigorous process of "making it" - callbacks, rejections, casting, so forth - as well as understanding just why the dancers chose to dance for a living. So as a documentary illustrating the grueling hard work - physically, emotionally, spiritually - to be cast in a Broadway musical, it should only be natural that the musical is a revival of the mega-hit A Chorus Line. Its power is in following a motley assortment of leading and middle-tier candidates, and the boot camp-like trials each one confronts in the competition to be cast, from the cattle call auditions to final callbacks so many months later. This is their lives, with their artistic fulfillment and rent checks at stake with their performance. Disillusionment is not an uncommon malady during this trying process, the audience soon learns. Some crash and burn, and some are rewarded for their persistence and gusto. At times it's a heartbreakingly beautiful marriage of innocence and passion, and you can't help but feel captivated by the high drama of it all. Lending more gravitas to the production are the veteran impresarios presiding over the casting - many of whom were involved with the original 1974 production of A Chorus Line. It's a story and a struggle for them, too, seeing so much heart and soul spilled on stage by many worthy dancers. And it's a wonderful struggle for the viewer, too, knowing that only a few can achieve this dream. Until next season's musical productions begin casting, that is. It is the business of show business. And scarcely has it been more compelling.
Samana G (us) wrote: true stories are great
Jerry S (nl) wrote: Best comedy western ever filmed.
Ari H (kr) wrote: Crappy horror movie. Could have been better.
David H (ru) wrote: Lemmy Caution is a secret agent from an outside galaxy who has been sent to Alphaville to accomplish two objectives: to locate a missing agent, Henry Dickson and to kill Professor von Braun the creator of Alphaville (a futuristic dystopian society). Strictly going by that aforementioned plot line, the story itself fails to be exciting, engaging or interesting. Several of the problems lies with the execution of the story. First off, the dialogue demands a great deal of attention. And even then, it is hard to follow. Mostly the dialogue sounds like double talk. I found myself entering in and out of the story without much curiosity or care to know what happens to Lemmy Caution. The other thing that really bothered me about Alphaville was the presentation. Despite the story being set in the future, Jean-Luc Godard filmed the entire movie on the modern day streets of Paris. It is puzzling to try and understand why he would purposely not build sets or use special effects to give Alphaville more of a dystopian look. Then again, who am I to question his motives? Whatever his reasons, budgetary constraints (most likely), the story does little to convince me that Lemmy Caution is actually in Alphaville and not in Paris.
Allan C (mx) wrote: Okay revisionist western with Marlon Brando wanting to open a horse breeding farm with his friend, but conflicts arise when bandit John Saxon steals Brando's prized titular horse. Apparently Brando and director Sidney J. Furie clashed so much on set that it got to the point that Brando would read a book while in front of the camera and only put it down when Furie called action, which shows in Brando's lazy performance. However, Furie does infuse the film with a nice visual style and Saxon is quite good as the antagonist. Emilio Fernndez, who was the main bad guy in "The Wild Bunch," plays one of Saxon's henchmen. Brando apparently years later admitted to Furie he had done a good job on the film and would like to make another film with him. Furie refused.
Tanner B (kr) wrote: Groundhog Day (1993) ??? 1/2 101m. D: Harold Ramis. Bill Murray, Andie MacDowell, Chris Elliott, Stephen Tobolowsky, Brian Doyle-Murray. Hilarious, near-classic comedy about Scroogelike weatherman who finds himself literally living the same day over and over again. Consistently offbeat and satisfying, with a lot of big laughs and some very tender moments. One of those rare films that gets funnier with each viewing. Murray's best starring role to date. Ramis cowrote screenplay with Danny Rubin.