As the Allied forces approach Paris in August 1944, German Colonel Von Waldheim is desperate to take all of France's greatest paintings to Germany. He manages to secure a train to transport the valuable art works even as the chaos of retreat descends upon them. The French resistance however wants to stop them from stealing their national treasures but have received orders from London that they are not to be destroyed. The station master, Labiche, is tasked with scheduling the train and making it all happen smoothly but he is also part of a dwindling group of resistance fighters tasked with preventing the theft. He and others stage an elaborate ruse to keep the train from ever leaving French territory.
Labiche is a French railway inspector. He is forced to move the priceless works to the father land. Suddenly, the death of his best friend changes absolutely his decision. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Train torrent reviews
(br) wrote: According to Greta is worth a watch just for the solid script and a watchable performance from Hilary duff. But where it goes wrong is, it gives the feeling of a TV movie. 2.5\5 Okay.
(gb) wrote: Precious is by no means a sugary, relaxing film but its two incredible leads and the awe-inspiring message make it near impossible to turn away from.
(jp) wrote: This wasn't bad. I feel like older SciFi channel films didn't try as hard to be good. The acting was more genuine. The budget was loser. There's less tacky pop culture references. They feel more like a made-for-TV film than a B-film and I think that's a good thing. Still back then they were obsessed with slow motion. I mean everytime someone was killed, way to overkill the effect. The plot is whatever. Pacing is cool. This one isn't boring and a lot better than a lot of the films that came after it. The monster's origin isn't really explained or poorly explained, starting with films like this, the concept of how they killed this monster is used almost exactly the same way in the future films to come.
(au) wrote: This is one time I am glad that I ignored both the critics and the the audience percentage, because I liked the way this film showed the difference one person can make in a chain of events. Christopher Walken gave a great performance as a philosophical homeless guy sort of off his nut who makes a lot of sense in his own way. A perfect role for him.
(au) wrote: The acting was well done and so was the directing. Had its own sort of style and reminded me of those reader digest mystery books I used to read. It was an intricate story and a murder mystery that by the end ur pleading to know what really happened. Finally u find out what happened. At first I thought Dave had done it but I started to think I was stereotyping and I was. The movie def has some twists. Its easy to find someone guilty who only tells half truths even if they didn't do it. Watching this makes u realize how hard detective jobs are. also that cop realizes the 911 tape doesn't make sense with the her thing and I realized it before he said anything. I was unsettled by how Dave yet again gets victimized and nothing is done. He also gets in a car with two guys yet again when he shouldn't have. First of all the wife shouldn't have said anything to jimmy, she should've went to the police. Second of all the cop shouldn't just let his friend get off scot free bc they grew up together.
(mx) wrote: It's hard to say how much of my love for this movie is based on nostalgia. Certainly some, but it's also difficult to say that I have much of a fondness for 1995, when I was myself a 13 year old fat kid who was picked on and wanted more than anything to be someone else: someone cool, someone popular. I related to Angus more than I would ever have admitted at the time, and this was an important movie for me, the same way punk rock was one of the most important discoveries of my life. It made me feel like it was okay being who I was, and that I'd survive high school and all of it. That feeling wasn't always with me, but still, the lesson of Angus--that there is no normal, that it's okay to be who you are, that sometimes the fat kid gets the girl--stuck with me. Now, 15 years later, it's hard to even remember how bad it was at the time. Rewatching Angus made me relive all those experiences, and all the torment and self-loathing and feelings of despair--and it also reminded me that through it all, I always held on to a hope that it would get better. And it took a long time, but it did. I'd like to think that at least some of that hope is owed to Angus.But enough sentimentality. Rewatching Angus, is it a good film? How does it hold up? Well, by and large, it's an incredibly by-the-numbers coming of age story where you realize that nerds are people too, and the geeky hero overcomes the odds, gets the girl, learns some pretty important (and hard-earned) lessons about himself. There are some big laughs, but the story is pretty formulaic and none of the major plot points are going to catch you by surprise. Where Angus shines, however, is in the little touches, its eccentricites that lend to its verisimillitude, like the butch mom or the grandpa's car. Angus's relationship with his best friend Troy. Even the fact that the actor who plays Angus (and does a great job) is, you know, actually fat, and not just Hollywood fat. These feel like real people, and, while the story may be cliche, you feel for them all the more thanks to their realness. Angus gets all the little touches right.It's not a perfect film by any means. Maybe it doesn't amount to much more than filmic comfort food. But it legitimately helped this guy, if not others, realize that it's not so bad, and that it will get better.Plus it has a pretty killer soundtrack.
(gb) wrote: Elsa Zylberstein et Romane Bohringer apparassent dans toute leur saveur et nous font sentir, mon avis, les passions dissimules qui nous dvorent...
(fr) wrote: I actually enjoyed this. It's classic 80's shit
(it) wrote: the best, movie ever
(kr) wrote: Torture porn. Stay away.