Throughout the documented history of those early pioneering man missions into space, one can find numerous references, made by both astronauts and cosmonauts, to witnessing and sometimes describing curious anomalous objects seen while in orbit around the Earth. John Glenn likened these to fireflies and for a time, NASA actually believed they had stumbled across living creatures, according to one of its’ retired astronauts Scott Carpenter.” EBE Award Winner! Best Film International UFO Congress Film Festival. On March 11, 2000, in front of an assembled audience of UFO enthusiasts and the media, evidence was presented that would appear to indicate the existence of, not one, but two types of unknown extraterrestrial lifeforms. Labeled Phenomena One and Phenomena Two by a man who spent several years recording and logging thousands of hours of NASA space shuttle transmissions, this historic footage and the story that lay behind its discovery can now be revealed. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Secret NASA Transmissions: The Smoking Gun
This program presents the history of UFO sightings by NASA Astronauts and the facts around a secret independent study to monitor the digital video cameras on all NASA Space Shuttle missions.
- Stars:Martyn Stubbs,
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The Secret NASA Transmissions: The Smoking Gun torrent reviews
Emily B (au) wrote: really want to see thjiis
Kathy B (au) wrote: Not what I expected, but that can be good.
Daniel M (nl) wrote: Wow did someone ruin this hilarious piece for others. Don't read the review, spoilers.
scott j (us) wrote: Not even the brilliant jamie Foreman (eastenders derrick branning ) could save this low budget boring no story turd of a film..it's only getting a star because I can give it no stars...a complete waste of time...pile of crap.....and to think hmv have it for sale at 14:99.....
Eric N (es) wrote: True epic from one of Asia's top directors. Extraordinary filmmaking. Pretty cool stuff. And yet, this may be the one asian movie that I think a shorter cut would improve it. Seven Samurai this movie is not. What a bummer. It came so close.Now if you want to go deeper and find out why this movie disappointed many people, it's that it is like a spiritual and generational successor to the early 90s swordplay/martial arts films, most of them cheap Wong Jing crap. However, as classy as this movie is, it still doesn't live up to the ability of one of China's greatest directors of all time. It's a little boring, especially on repeat veiwing. 2 and a half hours is awfully long. That's epic Lord of the Rings length, which this does want to be. Or a Chinese answer to Korea's "Musa" but with more fantasy. Rare is the movie that needs that length and can maintain it. It turns out that the Seven Swords sequel that was never made could've helped - the 2 movies could've made 3 streamlined flicks of let's say 1 hour 40 minutes each and still have had better fleshed out characters which is the biggest problem here! The seven swordsmen and the people they protect and the people they're fighting -- you don't even know everybody's name. This makes it not easy sometimes to get through it all in one sitting, or multiple viewing. Luckily there are great action sequences including the end which is quite unforgettable.So all-in-all, this is a rare, high-quality, high-class fantasy, and yet one that drops the ball on an emotional level due to its scope and confidence much like the villains of the piece. A movie version of a book with this many characters can't afford to take its time on an artistic level to look at amazing pictures of mountains and mountain goats and meteors as breathtaking as it may look when Tsui Hark is in charge. It needs every moment with each character to win you over immediately as in Infernal Affairs or Hero. It's kind of tragic how good this movie is, and yet isn't all at the same time.Seven Swords won't be in your favorites list, but it's a good watch. It looks super good and it's a .... story. With action.
Jonathan G (br) wrote: Amazing that an entire movie can be this captivating with practically only one long scene. Rating: 7 / 10
Zach M (au) wrote: This was the very first Takeshi Miike movie I ever watched. It is a very strange and interesting movie that has a lot to offer the viewer. Would like to rewatch it again if I can ever find a copy.
Scott C (it) wrote: I am a sucker for these '90's movies! Good movie!
Nick F (kr) wrote: The series comes full circle with Frankenstein and the Monster From Hell and Cushing's swansong performance as the single-minded and amoral baron and doctor. Perhaps taken inspiration from the events of the last film, Frankenstein is working as the doctor in residence at an asylum for the criminally insane. Having faked his death (again) he is operating as Doctor Karl Victor perfecting his work on a neolithic man(!), once again returning an actual monster to the series. The addition of the Simon character to the cast allows Cushing to deliver a performance that echoes his original in Curse as both characters are as in sync as Victor and Paul were in the original film, only this time with the roles reversed. With the mute Sarah added to the cast, the film sports a bizarre 'family' that again mirrors the first film's cast. Frankenstein even has an opportunity to laugh, the first time in the series since the first film. The production value is excellent and being one of the later Hammer films, does benefit from not looking like its rehashing the old Bray Studio sets that one can point out so easily in early Hammer films. The monster on the other hand does disappoint, looking a bit like they overreached what they thought they could accomplish. In fact none of the films ever matched Curse with the make-up job they had on Christopher Lee and it stands as the only critical deficiency of these films. Ironically this last film is the only one to end without a cliffhanger but ends on a strange casual note, with a promise of starting again. Of course this was not to be. This ending does lend the film a haunting finality to Cushing's Frankenstein; forever defeated in his scientific ambition but always ready to begin again. Its somehow comforting that the last we see of him is not trapped in flames or on his way to the guillotine, but sweeping the floors of his lab, planning some mad new scheme. Worth noting is Patrick Troughton, The 2nd Doctor himself appearing in the film's opening. Sadly he shares no scenes with Cushing, thus far the only big-screen Doctor to date. Also the original 'M', Bernard Lee in one of his last roles; its odd to see him playing such a bit part so late in his career.
monsieur r (it) wrote: Comedy comes to Harlem, this black crime comedy is not always obvious comedy. A back to Africa movement (historically there was indeed such a movement led by DuBois), urged black U.S. citizens to leave America and go back to Africa. Let's start with some "recent" entertainment history. First, lead actor Godfrey Cambridge was a popular stand up comedian who appeared several times on The Ed Sullivan Show during the 1960's. He stars as a serious detective with his partner to stop a scam on black New York city residents. Second, Red Foxx, another comedian who achieved rave status with black audiences in the 1950's, recording several comedy records that were filled with sexual humor and abhored by white America. Foxx, a junk dealer, appears occasionally through the film dealing in, of all things, a bale of cotton. Hence the title: Cotton Comes to Harlem. Mildly entertaining today, the movie was a sensation in the early 1970's as a respectable alternative to white society films. This is a good sample of what the races were shown during the day. Hollywood was willing to exploit anything it could and it surely made its mark in this sublime comedy. In 1971, the pre-eminent answer to white hero worship was the biggest and most memorable character "Shaft". Godfrey Cambridge as Gravedigger Jones Raymond St. Jacques as Coffin Ed Johnson Calvin Lockhart as Reverend Deke O'Malley Judy Pace as Iris Redd Foxx as Uncle Bud / Booker Washington Sims (junk dealer) Emily Yancy as Mabel John Anderson as Bryce Lou Jacobi as Goodman Directed by Ossie Davis Produced by Samuel Goldwyn Jr. Written by Ossie Davis Chester Himes (Novel) Cinematography Gerald Hirschfeld Editing by Robert Q. Lovett Distributed by United Artists Release date(s) May 26, 1970 Running time 97 mins
Shae S (es) wrote: The cinematography is shockingly good.
Victor T (nl) wrote: By the late 80s, Stephen King was the biggest author around but King had always disliked the numerous Hollywoods adaptations of his works, even though some of them counted with big caliber directors like Stanley Kubrick, David Cronenberg, John Carpenter, and Brian De Palma. But in 1986 King made his directorial debut because, as he said in the trailer, "if you want something done right, you better do it yourself", he "just wanted someone to make Stephen King right" and promised to "scare the hell out of you". On June 19th, 1987, the Earth passed into the extraordinarily diffuse tail of comet Rhea-M and it stayed there for eight days. This astrological event gave life to inanimate objects which started to show a murderous behavior towards humans. We follow a group of survivors stranded on the "Dixie Boy", a truck stop and we witness their struggle to stay alive. On his earlier adaptations, King blamed the directors of each movie for not understanding his work but in "Maximum Overdrive" there is no excuse as he served not only as the source material but also as writer and director but after this effort is clear that King should stay as an author and leave the movie adaptations to more capable people. The acting is abysmal with no absolute exception, the writing is cheesy and so over the top that you will be laughing during its runtime, the characters are so badly written that you won't even remember/care about their names, it never has a scary scene whatsoever, the story doesn't make any sense, it is a tell don't show and finally, Kings directing is filled with more than questionable choices, mediocre shoots and lack of any suspense. But even with those god awful elements, "Maximum Overdrive" is one of those films that's so bad its good thanks to its laughable over the top silly vibe which is established in the first 5 minutes, hilarious scenes which supposedly were "scary", a phenomenal "score" by none other than AC/DC and a creepy/hilarious "Green Goblin" truck which perfectly summarize this film: It tries to be scary but it turns out to be campy thanks to the lack of logic. King promised "to scare the hell out of you", in the trailer, but instead "Maximum Overdrive" makes you laugh thanks to its B movie elements: campy vibe and over the top performances. It is by no means a good movie but it guaranties some laughs scored by AC/DC. He may be a fantastic writer, occasionally, but he isn't even a mediocre director/screenwriter.
David J (de) wrote: The cast is decent, and there is tense action to be had. Viewers will appreciate the suspense and pressure the film exerts, but it honestly tries to be too heavy.