The Solomon Bunch
A group of elementary-school children in small-town Georgia form a special club with the goal of becoming as wise as Solomon. Almost before they begin, however, they stumble upon a man in the woods who is speaking in strange voices--and he sounds dangerous! They immediately take it upon themselves to investigate and soon find themselves in trouble.
- Stars:Craig Crumpton, Audray McCroskey, Todd Maynor, Randall Franks, Abbey Kochman, Landon Dodson, Ethan Meeks, Micah Courtland, Ashton Williamson, Jimmy Hale, Katherine Shepler, Marty Kendra, Chase Wainscott, Amanda Gregory, Kay Hall,
- Director:Jason Prisk,
- Writer:Jack Gregory, Jason Prisk
A group of elementary-school children in small-town Georgia form a special club with the goal of becoming as wise as Solomon. Almost before they begin, however, they stumble upon a man in ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Solomon Bunch torrent reviews
(de) wrote: What complete rubbish! More plot holes than a piece of swiss cheese. Superficial, unconvincing acting. Poor pacing. The poor CGI for the cobra made it look cute rather than menacing. An utter waste of time.
(nl) wrote: This movie messed up my entire thinking process.
(jp) wrote: Another movie worth seeing that makes you think about where we are and what we are doing and... have things really changed?
(ca) wrote: Nothing to do with its first two predecessors...
(kr) wrote: be focused and u shall get there.
(nl) wrote: This little film is a portrait of the awkwardness I seem to put myself through every day. Music is easy, relationships are not.
(kr) wrote: Half-creepy horror, pretty good watch.
(ca) wrote: this should get a minus 5 but i can't do that
(ca) wrote: Fulci made this for TV which is hard to believe because the death scenes are so graphic. In fact the camera often lingers on the gore while slowly zooming in just to prove that there's gore on the screen right in front of you in case you forgot what you were looking at 5 seconds ago. But it's truly a mixed bag because strewn about here and there are bits of comedy, both intentional and unintentional. It's like the three stooges meet's Lustig's 'Maniac' on the set of Henry: Portrait of a serial killer. Throw in also that the story just ends up not making any sense
(it) wrote: A lot of guys in the 80's fell for Demi Moore in this movie. The premise, don't listen toYou dumb assed friends.
(es) wrote: Haha! I found it! What it is, I barely remember. But, I saw this once and I've got a few goofy scenes stuck in my head from it recently.
(mx) wrote: genuine effort to entertain the audience!!!masterpiece...eek chatur naar...the movie not to miss by the bollywood comedy lovers
(gb) wrote: An interesting film about the Pilgrim's first landing in America.
(br) wrote: THEY WERE EXPENDABLE (1945)
(mx) wrote: I'm going to give it a mediocre rating because the first half of the film was actually pretty good, but the second half and the climax was complete and utter nonsense.
(gb) wrote: If someone were to ask me if I was interested in a drama revolving around the death of a mathematician, I'd scoff in their face. Truly, who wants to see that? "Proof" is lucky. Sure, it has a snoozy sounding plot, but it has Gwyneth Paltrow, Anthony Hopkins, and John Madden in its favor, and it's adapted from a Pulitzer-Prize winning play. Can it lose? Several times, yes. But for the most part, "Proof" is much better than it sounds on pen and paper. Paltrow portrays Catherine, a young woman whose life is thrown away when she gives up a promising college education in order to care for her ailing father, Robert (Hopkins). Robert is a brilliant mathematician, but over the years his skills have been squandered by debilitating mental illness. Several years later, Robert passes away, after a long period of madness. Catherine, deeply depressed by his death, begins to worry that she'll inherit his mental illness eventually - after all, she's been sitting around for years caring for her dad rather than getting an education or being social; she's been stuck inside her own mind for much too long. When his funeral comes, Catherine's goody-two-shoes, self-involved sister Claire (Hope Davis) comes in from New York. The polar opposite of Catherine, Claire isn't very concerned with Robert's passing and truly has the desire to take her sister to New York with her so she can reinvent her life. In the meantime, one of Robert's former students, Hal (Jake Gyllenhaal), is determined to find something important within the several notebooks the former left behind. When Hal stumbles upon a proof that could be historical in its information, something surprising comes up - it was, in fact, written by Catherine. It isn't the plot that makes "Proof" fascinating. It's hard to truly care about the discovery of a mathematical proof (who one most likely associates with being the one topic that was impossible to understand in math class), and we don't know enough about Hopkins' character to truly get a grip on his adoration. The performances are truly what makes "Proof" worth watching. With a very small cast, and coming from the roots of a play, the characterizations are ripe, confrontational, and intimate, heavily showing off of the actors' skills. Madden has a hard time keeping the balance of emotions, however; many scenes are a tad too furious and feel a bit too frequent for their own good. But that isn't enough to mare the good work on display. Davis and Gyllenhaal prove to be great support. Davis is instantly detestable as Claire, who is so shallow that she can't put on a face that says "I care about you." She contrasts flawlessly with the loose-cannon that Claire is. Gyllenhaal is somewhat of a confusing character, because he falls under the category of the "dreamy love interest" but also the "geek"; sometimes, it's written to a point where you can't tell if Hal is trying to be goofy or simply charming. But in the more intense scenes, Gyllenhaal is strong. It's Paltrow's show, however. It's easy to tell that she's a bit of a nut - her hair is greasy, she chooses to go without makeup, and she'd rather stare into space than have a real conversation. Paltrow doesn't let her appearance say everything about Catherine though. Her portrayal is very complex, at once depressed, confused, nave, but ultimately, likable. Catherine is a woman who has been scorned by an unhappy life, and we can see her potential: that's what makes her so compelling. "Proof" isn't perfect, but it's a fine example of actors at their best. It's minor, and ultimately as unstable as its characters - but it's worth watching.