The Tough Guys

The Tough Guys

The Tough Guys is the story about 11-year old Modulf who thinks he is a super hero. Every day he is bullied by the toughest guys at school. And that's fine. Because if Modulf is the one being bullied - the other children won't be. One day a new girl moves in next door, Lise. Lise does not agree with Modulf's theories. She cares, and creates havoc in the ranks - and suddenly she is the one in the middle of the storm who must be saved. Modulf is forced to face his own situation - and do something about it.

Modulf is bullied by the toughest guys at school. And that's fine. Because then he saves the other kids from being bullied. Then Lise arrives - a new girl in class. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Tough Guys torrent reviews

Angelo Dean B (es) wrote: 2 Stars1 Star for Kate Bosworth and 1 Star for the Place

Micaela L (es) wrote: The first half reminded me of Monster a little bit, but not as good. Jessica was phenomenal as always.

Jonathan K (br) wrote: lovely movie. enjoyed the whole thing from the start.

Steve S (au) wrote: :rotten: [b][color=yellowgreen]1/2[/color][/b] (out of four) [QUOTE]If [b][i]The Princess Bride[/i][/b] had been softcore porn, this might be what you get. [/QUOTE] This movie would like to be a rowdy sex romp set a few hundreds of years ago in Britain, but it is mostly just an excuse for the characters to disrobe. If you only want eye candy then this might work for you, but as a film, it is simply resistable.

WeLiCe (it) wrote: reli many great stunts !

Steve B (es) wrote: Beautiful naturalistic movie about the everyday life of new millenium China. Director Zhang-Ke is to be next chinese sensation!

Seth J (ca) wrote: One of my faves. Great one-liners and high school bitchery at it's finest. In the tradition of Heathers.

Al C (ca) wrote: Sigo enamorado de este film; no falla en inspirarme cada vez que la veo. Esta gran obra sera por siempe un recurso de romance e inspiracion para mi.

Cindy B (gb) wrote: My most favorite movie of all!!!

Federico P (mx) wrote: Gran western de bajo presupuesto que no tiene nada que envidiarle a mucho de los clasicos, hay innovaciones tematicas y formales por todos lados empezando por ese excitante comienzo! Interesante por demas.

Steve M (kr) wrote: Hitler's armies devour mainland Europe, Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson (Basil Rathbone and Nigel Bruce) are retained by British Intelligence to stop the activities of Nazi saboteurs being coordinated by the mysterious Voice of Terror in radio broadcasts that hijack the British airwaves once a week. Holmes soon comes to suspect that the broadcasts portent something far more sinister and dangerous than the horrific acts of terrorist... and that the enemy within England itself is more powerful than dreamed of in the worst nightmares. Loosely based on Conan Doyle's "His Final Bow" (where Holmes came out of retirement to catch a German spy at the beginning of WW1) and the real-life Nazi propaganda broadcasts that overrode BBC signals during the early 1940s, "Sherlock Holmes and the Voice of Terror" is the first of a dozen Holmes movies starring Basil Rathbone and Nigel Bruce that transports the Great Detective and his loyal sidekick to modern day England. (Modern-day being the 1940s.) Holmes' methods receive a slight upgrade--the key to unlocking the mystery behind how the Voice of Terror is able to coordinate the broadcasts and the sabotage involves analyzing different types of broadcast with cutting edge audio equipment--he trades in his deerstalking cap and tweed cape for an fedora and overcoat, and the speed of modern travel and communication also impacts the story, but overall the character of Holmes is as it's found in the pages of Doyle. Although partly a war-time propaganda movie with the patriotic speeches and dastardly Nazi villains that encompasses, the film sets the tone for most of the Universal efforts that will follow. Holmes is a renegade genius, Watson is a doddering moron that seems like he is going senile (even if he isn't quite as dimwitted here as he seems in later pictures), and the villains are of a stripe that would make even the worst of the worst that inhabited the pages of pulp fiction magazines in the 1930s give them a wide berth. But the stories are exciting and fun, so the bad treatment of Watson can be overlooked... as well as the absolutely rediculous hair style that Holmes sports in these early Universal films. (Transporting Holmes to modern-day was the idea of Basil Rathbone who felt the Victorian era was too old fashioned, so I wonder if he was also the genius behind that awful hair.) While Watson as a ninny didn't originate with the Rathbone/Bruce pictures--there were hints of it as far back as the Arthur Wontner pictures--but it was these pictures that solidified the approach as "standard." The same is true of Holmes as nearly 100% hands-off as far as physical altercations go; when a brawl breaks out between Nazi agents and Limehouse ruffians hired by Holmes as muscle, you almost get the sense that Holmes is afraid to get in the middle of the fight. The Rathbone Holmes seems like he would never throw a punch but would instead leave it to others even in the most dire of situations, so it is with these films that the idea that a "action-oriented" Holmes isn't truthful to Doyle began. Basil Rathbone is excellent as always as Sherlock Holmes (even if I will always prefer Peter Cushing's portrayal) and Nigel Bruce is solid as the comic relief, perhaps even moreso than in future sequels as less of the humor is at the expense of his character than will become the norm. Other standout performances are delivered by Henry Daniell (who will return to the series again and again, as a different villainous character almost every time) and Reginald Denny as power-brokers in British Intelligence, either of which could be a double-agent and the Voice of Terror himself. Finally, Evelyn Ankers has a small but important part as a Limehouse bar girl who helps Holmes track the Voice of Terror's main operative for deeply personal reasons. Universal started the film with a title card that described the character of Sherlock Holmes as timeless, a character that works equally well in his "native world" of late 19th century London or the "modern day" of the 1940s. This film, and the sequels that followed--several of which saw Holmes cross wits with Nazis and their agents--show this to be true. Heck, they even make a person wonder what Holmes might do with the Internet and modern science if he were to be transported to the PRESENT modern day.

Anna C (au) wrote: OK didn't not really give a monkeys about the main character, which Im guessin was the writer, who funnily enough was called Eric, and was swedish, so got called a viking at one stage! Which is funny as one of the suicidal patients was a 6ft transvistite played by none other than Alexander Skarsgard, who along with Julie Benz and Fares Fares, are the only characters u kinda give a damn about, abit of a mess, but those 3 make it worth a look, not too bad for an indie movie, I've seen worse, but seen better too!

Tanner B (gb) wrote: True Romance (1993) ?? 1/2If you're willing to leave your brain at the door, then you just might enjoy this dumb, teenage boy fantasy, featuring all the necessities: lots of money, flashy cars, pretty blonds, violent gunfights, etc. An array of juicy performances from familiar actors, Tarantino's colorful script, and director Scott's sheer energy are major assets, although film's attempt to couple several genres together is lazy and obvious, sloppy too. Favorite bit: Christopher Walken's integration with Dennis Hopper.

Plain C (us) wrote: DO NOT WATCH!! ABSOLUTE SHITE.

Fernando Z (us) wrote: One of my Favs! ? how the characters do Dancing Rutines just won me.