Izabella Scorupco plays Carla, who is a con-artist somewhere in mediavel Sweden. Carla is disguised as a man and she is selling a "product" called Petri tårar (Tears of St. Peter). This product cures every sickness. In order to promote her product she promises to wake up from the dead all citizens of the town who have died within the last ten years. Both the bishop and the mayor are alarmed as they fear loss of influence over them and try to work against Carla. There are also many citizens who don't want to see their "loved ones" wake up from the dead. In order to make things more confusing, Carla and the son of the mayor, Mark, fall in love with each other.
Izabella Scorupco plays Carla, who is a con-artist somewhere in mediavel Sweden. Carla is disguised as a man and she is selling a "product" called Petri tårar (Tears of St. Peter). This ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Melissa J (gb) wrote: Same ole Michael Cera. He is super adorable so he gets a pass for playing the same character in everything he does.
John R (kr) wrote: 100618: I own, and I've read, every issue of Jonah Hex since the premier of his own self-titled comic back in the 70s. This movie came out at an odd time in my life and perhaps that timing affected my opinion. I really like how Brolin portrayed Hex, in his mannerisms and speech. I found the make up well done and he appeared as I would expect Hex to appear. I anticipated the scar to look stupid and not consistent with the comics but no, it was right on. It's been awhile since Hex had so much...paranormal ability (Vertigo) and in a way I found that aspect of him fun. His ability to speak to the dead added a bit more to a character I've always embraced...but, this film did not suck me in the way I had hoped. I'm always desperate for Westerns and I thought Jonah Hex would be a sure fire winner. It was not. I walk out kind of ho hum. It's got lots of action. Neat characters. Neat weapons. It's a Western. How could it be wrong? Perhaps it was the timing after all. I'm going to have to see it again but I don't think it will be in the theatres long. I hope the DVD has a lot of extras. Oh yeah, Lilah should've been scarred up. Beautiful, but scarred up.
Jason R (jp) wrote: Intriguing documentary about Dietrich Bonhoeffer, a very learned and spiritual man, who fought and plotted against Hitler during World War II.
Kaleb R (jp) wrote: Definitely have to be a Kevin Smith follower to like this one, but if you are, then Mallrats will not disappoint.
Rob G (it) wrote: Cool movie, great memories
Ray S (mx) wrote: This film reminded because me of his first film, "The 400 Blows" because of childhood. Truffaut comes back to the theme of re-adolescence but in a much colorful mood. It's funny, the film is in color as well. The film came out in 1976, where children and pre-teens are quite popular in film. There's a lot that happens in "Small Change" but it arranged in "episodes". I think when we were children growing up, trying to figure out ourselves, our identities, a bunch of funny and tragic things happened. The things we experienced personally, is all laid out in certain scenes of the film.I think we all remember out first crush whether with another person our age or with an adult who showed affections to us when no one else would give it, or when just need it. We've experienced mistreatment with by our parents or other children. We saw things that we weren't suppose to see and when we saw it, it probably didn't make sense to us. Yet sometimes, we kept on looking at it. All these types of things happen in this film and we all can relate to it. I can tell that Traffaut loves working with children. He does. You can feel the nature of schoolchildren being immature, funny, disruptive, bullied; all those things. I enjoyed the film a lot. It was pretty funny and sweet. There's this kid who wants to be loved but his eyes are on the wrong person and it's funny how the process of was being held. Though, the end, he falls on his feet. To the right track. The shots were great. There are some handheld and some that aren't. I love Truffaut's tracking shots, they have such a consistency that only filmmakers like Tarantino, Spielberg, Van Sant, and P.T. Anderson pay homage to. There are some shots that last more than thirty second and the doesn't is always doing something. It's not boring. The character has become a character of it's own, I think it wants to connect to the characters.I was reminded again how children can be in their vulnerable state of their lives. And why.
Graham M (it) wrote: I'm British and even I had difficulty telling what the characters were saying
Scott R (es) wrote: I enjoyed this fun and free comedy that had an all star cast.