The Torturer

The Torturer

Rick (Andrew W. Walker) is a man raised with solid American values, who was trained as a "special interrogator" in Iraq. He does and experiences things there that cause him PTSD. When he is debriefed by a therapist (Doc), strange things begin to be revealed, and as the creepiness factor starts to rise we realize that all is not as it seems.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:98 minutes
  • Release:2008
  • Language:English,German
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:torture,   pain,   military,  

A Military Interrogator returns from Iraq with Acute Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Torturer torrent reviews

Craig M (kr) wrote: A little silly.. Always great to see Shannyn Sossamon in anything. The figures that appear to be following the characters are creepy as hell but the story is just eehhhh!!

Tim R (fr) wrote: One of the most realistic films I have ever seen. Period.

Alex C (de) wrote: dfinitivement le meilleur de la trilogie. L'histoire sort des sentiers battus mis par le premier film et les dmons peuvent tre dtruits dans celui-l. Un divertissement kick-ass o gore, sexe et action s'entremlent. La ralisation est un peu moyenne mais le film est tellement divertissant qu'on oublie sa. Les fxs bat le premier et le trois plate couture. On a mme droit du Morbid Angel dans le film. Du gros gore juteux mis sur pellicule.

Jethro7305 J (ag) wrote: i can't rate a movie i haven't seen

Sylvester K (gb) wrote: The father of Scary Movie. Student body was a little gem that I actually enjoyed. I loved the little gags that makes you giggle. The acting was relatively rubbish, but Melbert was simply outstanding in his role. This film is really underrated, I thought it was very clever with lots of movie parodies and pop culture references. The elements in the film were later copied by the more popular slasher- Scream.

William W (gb) wrote: I've really enjoyed director Freddie Francis' work with Hammer Films over the years, and it was intriguing to see him attached to a lower-budget project and see how he'd do, with lesser-quality actors and production values. It's not bad, just lagging in places, and seems a tad too close to Stephen King's 'The Tommyknockers' later on, for comfort (though that could be due to the novel it's from 'The Gods Hate Kansas' rather than the film).The apparently high degree of sexual attraction the two hot ladies in the film have for the protagonist, Dr. Curtis Temple, is hard to believe--unless they simply went for his bankroll or had 'daddy' issues. Although Robert Hutton, who plays him, was only 47 at the time of filming, and the actresses who portrayed his assistant Lee Mason and the girl attendant at the gas station were 36 and of unknown age respectively, he looks at least 55 and that he could be the Mason's father and perhaps the attendant's grandfather. Bad casting in that regard, although they're more than capable for the modest complexity of their parts.I liked the fact that unlike most other science fiction films, the potential of working together with the invasion force as a possible alternative to the tired, seemingly inevitable probability of war with the invading force was explored. Science fiction and horror are extremely popular filmmaking genres that have stood the test of time because they offer us clever avenues as metaphors for examining closely issues that affect society today. The time has certainly come in which people have to stop and intelligently discuss topics that concern us, rather than cling doggedly to our dogma, and to Hell with anyone that dares think any differently than we do. Frankly I feel that it's the only hope that we as a civilization have.


Paul Z (ru) wrote: This begrudging and angry film is against not just the war during which it was made, but all war. It doesn't care what war it is. It might be the most emotionally involving experience I have ever had with Ingmar Bergman's work. There are no sides to the two main characters in this impacting drama, which doesn't intimate a point in any ceremonial symbolism as per Bergman's usual, but plainly showcases people and their lives and exercises what Bergman has already proved he understands about a person's reaction to a movie.His top-drawer regulars Liv Ullmann and Max Von Sydow play an internalizing but bickering married couple who were once orchestra musicians. Now they live in a weathered farm house on an island. Part of the building frustration we grow to share with these two people fertilizes in the detail that nothing in their house seems to work. They are not reclusive intellectuals, either. They are a rather familiar marriage that has more or less resigned from life and is essentially apolitical; they only get wind of distant rumors of a war that has been going on forever. Ullmann is concerned with the danger to their lives and to her desire to bear children. Her husband Von Sydow shrugs off that the war will pass them by. Their serenity is interrupted by screaming fighter planes flying low over their house, the killing of a parachuting airman, the arrival of dubious troops, their inquisition, and eventually their capture by what appears to be the local side, but loyalties have long since splintered. They are sent back to their home, witness gratuitous destruction and suffer the vindictive consequences of such an agonizingly distrustful marriage. This, one of my top favorite Bergman efforts, is a study of a couple jarred from their safely self-unaware lives and violated by a manipulative despair, testing them both to reveal who they really are. She lacks compassion to some extent, too self-serving and restless to have any patience for his capricious breakdowns into crying. His suppressed emotional issues have led to the repression of the very initiative and excitement that attracted them to begin with. The immense last twenty minutes, sporadically interrupted by images of the overwhelming gray sky, are among the closest to real emotion that Bergman ever filmed.All systems of dogma and faith are the antagonists in this very essential and downbeat portrait. The basically clearcut personalities of Ullmann and Von Sydow's characters are hurled into the degenerate world of war because they are accused of being "sympathizers," but the film, shot on Bergman's small home island of Faro, doesn't give any information about where or when it's set, who the two sides are, and for what they're fighting. To an uninvolved civilian caught in between, the knowledge base is likely to be quite similar.Ullmann and Von Sydow are not sympathizers for the apparent enemy, but they're partisans for who are apparently their side. This 1968 reactive allegory could be about the common noncombatant citizens of Iraq, or Kosovo, or Vietnam, or Israel, or Palestine, or...

Mr N (gb) wrote: Rio is fun, visually nice and pretty entertaining. It definitely doesn't rank as one of the best animated films but is still a fun time for the family!

Amanda N (ag) wrote: Pretty dated and awful but Demi does have an amazing body...

Skippy B (ru) wrote: Entertaining & engaging. Fun for kids and adults. Great animation