Clara and Hans are left-wing terrorists, who are chased by the police since almost fifteen years. The puberty of her increasingly rebellious daughter Jeanne imposes a threat on their ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The State I Am In
With 1970s Germany in the background, this film depicts the story of a family from the “R.A.F. Terrorist” group and their search for a normal life and their inner self.
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The State I Am In torrent reviews
Richard C (nl) wrote: When asheigh and pudsey won britains got talent in 2012 they did so because they brought something new to the old fashioned "training a pet to do something crazy" genre. Well the craziest thing they could have done is for at least one of them to have read this script and found it worthy. Its just plain awful much as I love these two this solo outing for pudsey just doesnt work. It starts of as rubbish of the highest order then gradually descends its way into a downward spiral that seems neverending then when you think the spiral has stopped and you've hit the floor somehow you smash through the floor and find there's even more of the downward spiral to come until you end up praying for the crack of doom to come so you can at least get out.
WS W (it) wrote: Terribly old-school stories plus ridiculous plot lines in this 3 (mini-stories) in 1 film.
Karl G (br) wrote: Get past first 10-15 minute and it's ok I suppose. Kierston Wareing is hot but if that's what your gonna watch this for, maybe wouldn't bother! Wife loved it!
Thet Hmuu E (es) wrote: Why the f*** did the Rotten Tomatoes users rate it so low? Shit, this actually worth 5-star.
Jason P (it) wrote: Interesting, but ultimately lackluster. I appreciated that it didn't take cheap shots at the church folk to snazz things up.
Mike W (es) wrote: Spirit is a leader, hero and legend. Awesome movie! Love the leap of faith scene!
Meg M (jp) wrote: Perfect little thriller, with some very eerie moments.
Eric H (ag) wrote: Rainer Werner Fassbinder's Ali: Fear Eats the Soul is a story of two people who are not exactly alone in the world but not apart of it, and it's this that is Fassbinder's focus first before making a "message" movie about racism.This is why a film like this will forever trump some sanctimonious self-righteous pablum like Kramer's Guess Who's Coming to Dinner. Fassbinder wanted the audience to take away something about German society and its attitude about other races and ethnicities, but he's really after something so much more important, which is, dare I get pretentious here, the human condition. He takes cues from Douglas Sirk's All That Heaven Alows, but only loosely, like a musician who knows the notes yet wants to try another rhythm and arrangement. This isn't a glossy movie that relies on subtext, on the contrary everything is out in the open in Fear Eats the Soul, and it's an urban setting with characters in disarray. It may be the most tender of Fassbinder's melodramas.And things end up happening here that I definitely did not expect. Love comes upon Emmi and Ali rather quickly, as if they weren't expecting it, and it's accentuated in a wonderfully touching moment at night when Emmi is in her nightgown in her room, Ali coming in as an invited guest in order to get out of the rain and stay the night, and she tells him how it is to have someone, to not be lonely. It's such a sad scene that's punctuated by a sense of bliss that seems just within reach. And, again, this is not a story that unfolds with much ease; nobody accepts that Emmi and Ali, after knowing each other for only so long (and, indeed, based on a moment when Emmi has to come up with a quip to keep the landlord away), are married, not least of which her immediate family (this scene is classic Fassbinder, a sense of rage simmering under calm that just erupts without any theatrics with the camera), co-workers, a grocery story clerk, and, for a moment or two, not even Ali himself.It's such a sad little story that a couple of times I wondered "no, this can't be, Fassbinder can't really be going here", and the style, despite being reliant on the director's proclivity for doing scenes in one take per shot and on a two-week schedule, may inform that some of the acting is not the most professional caliber. No matter. All the raw emotion comes through, with those stares that people have, with so much resentment and ignorance amplified without even saying a word. One such scene that resonates is when Ali and Emmi sit at an outdoor caf and about five or six people look on from across the road, just staring, not talking, and it finally brings Emmi to tears. This is not the same kind of "will they or wont they accept us" tale of All That Heaven Allows. This is something much deeper-rooted, not helped by the fact that it's in 1974, two years after the Olympics tragedy in Munich, or the fact of so many were once members of the Nazi party- even kind-hearted Emmi herself.And, as it should, the film ends with a bittersweet quality that can only come with so assured a filmmaker. We can't be sure of anything with Ali and Emmi, how long people may come around to actually be alright with their marriage let alone see them (i.e. Fassbinder's own lazy louse character married to Emmi's daughter), or if the hypocrites who wouldn't talk to Emmi soon after feel up her husband's muscles, or if they can even stay in their little home or quarter without something else coming their way or if something may tear each other apart (we already get a good taste of that prior to this scene). But they are together, and that's what counts. It's an imperfect but classic film on romance and prejudice, "us" and "them", no punches pulled.
John C (de) wrote: Beautiful looking production design, CinemaScope cinematography, and a lavish music score are all somewhat sullied by a flimsy story and God-awful dialogue.
Aaron G (ag) wrote: There's a reason this was the template for every action movie that followed for a long time.