The Secret of Oz
It is well known in economics academia that The Wonderful Wizard of Oz written by L. Frank Baum in 1900 is loaded with powerful symbols of monetary reform which were the core of the Populist movement and the 1896 and 1900 president bid of Democrat William Jennings Bryan. The yellow brick road (gold standard), the emerald city of Oz (greenback money), even Dorothy’s silver slippers (changed to ruby slippers for the movie version) were the symbol of Baum’s and Bryan’s belief that adding silver coinage to gold would provide much needed money to a depression-strapped, 1890s America. We believe Baum’s symbols represent the only solution to relieve the growing economic hardship here in America – and the rest of the world. Practically speaking, 2009 marks the 70th anniversary of the 1939 MGM release of the The Wizard of Oz movie, so interest will be very high. Even Oz websites put up by kids get millions of hits.
What's going on with the world's economy? Foreclosures are everywhere, unemployment is skyrocketing - and this may only be the beginning. Could it be that solutions to the world's economic ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Secret of Oz torrent reviews
(us) wrote: A brutal opening and truly creepy ghost unfortunately are the only objects of interest in The Haunting of Helena, a ghost story with promise that is squandered. The few genuinely nightmarish moments cannot bolster the rest of the film which tends to drag and fizzle instead of build towards a rewarding climax.
(nl) wrote: an unoriginal and ultimately pointless film. you know the indie movie about the southern belle who hits the road and has a hard knock life? blah blah blah. what sets this film apart from its countless previous incarnations is that the acting by everyone but the lead is cartoonishly awful and silly. it's embarassing. only Jessica Chastain brings any real talent or pathos, and she is quite great in the role. a very talented actress playing an extremely unlikable and stupid character. what a waste.
(us) wrote: little bit weird in places.. little bit disfunctional in places.. but all together pretty watchable
(it) wrote: Remember enjoying this. Would like to see it AGAIN and share with others.
(it) wrote: Well, Julie's in it...
(mx) wrote: He is not a maniac. He is an undead monster.
(fr) wrote: I can totally relate to this guy, except I'd definantly find a way to keep that vette
(kr) wrote: A rich businesswoman (Stphane Audran) takes a homeless street artist (Jacqueline Sassard) under her wing, and initiates a twisted and deadly mnage-a-trois when her protge's affair with an architect (Jean-Louis Trintignant) threatens the status quo. Such is Claude Chabrol's mastery at this sort of thing that he is able to reveal latent malice and emotional turbulence without ever once resorting to histrionics, and to create an intoxicating, erotically charged atmosphere without ever resorting to sexual explicitness. Although there's a palpable sense of impending tragedy throughout, I found the climactic 'Epilogue' oddly unsatisfying, lacking the sound, psychological underpinning of "Le Boucher", for example. Both of the female leads are fantastic; Trintignant avoids playing the stereotypical, sleazy seducer, but his character is comparatively underdeveloped and lacks depth. Jean Rabier's photography and Pierre Jansen's score are both outstanding.
(ca) wrote: Sprawling epic western has half breed boarding up with her distant family and becoming involved in a love triangle with her half cousins. A film whose obvious grand designs fell short on execution. Lead actress Jennifer Jones would be nominated for an Academy Award and later marry the producer.