The Tree, the Mayor and the Mediatheque

The Tree, the Mayor and the Mediatheque

The socialist mayor of a small village in France dreams of building an arts center but he runs up against some opposition.

In 1992, the socialist mayor of a little French town with the help of his contacts in Paris get the money to build a multimedia house. But the socialist party lose his majority in the ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


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The Tree, the Mayor and the Mediatheque torrent reviews

Shawn S (gb) wrote: This has a good story and a great cast and Chucky is fairly menacing.

Dark L (jp) wrote: Lu Chuan's choice to stain history's heroes (John Rabe) and victims while sucking up to popular Hollywood themes of "nuance" is disgusting.

Charles Austin M (br) wrote: Annoying, mouthy female characters and painfully slow pace, and someone reminding us that "this is war" every five minutes of the film. Because, without the reminder, we would never guess, right?

Line B (gb) wrote: I think this is a fantastic family movie. It is right up there with The Princess Bride and Robin Hood Men in Tights... HILARIOUS!!

Chris L (fr) wrote: A really good example of why Christian entertainment sucks. It's just so freaking awful.

Rosanna S (ru) wrote: such a romantic movie loved it

David A (es) wrote: cheesy special effects but good hulk hogan action/comedy

JB R (ca) wrote: Wonderful Kid's adventure film that is action-packed, scary at turns, and hilarious. Brian Trenchard-Smith directs this with incredible energy and style. The setting of Manly, New South Wales is gorgeous and the photography looks great in Panavision. Nicole Kidman's first role and a great 80s synth score make this one fun and enjoyable time after time.

Melanie S (es) wrote: Out of the many renderings of this classic work, this is neither the best nor the most imaginative. But what points it gains is for the stellar cast and for the sheer visceral, albeit unrefined, nature of the filming. Putting a stage work on film is a difficult trick at best, no less so when it involves such a heralded work of the Bard as this. But this particular adaptation has its moments. For film, it's a bit over-staged and over-stagey, but you can't fault the overall talent and David Tennant isn't entirely miscast as the gloomy Dane. Tennant's best work emerges when he's opposite someone with chops and fearlessness to match his own, which make the best moments of this rendering the ones with Gertrude (appropriately Freudian, one could argue). Not for the faint of heart, but a valid adaptation nonetheless and while not entirely entertaining or lacking in content, it has enough shining moments to appeal to the most die-hard of Shakespeareans.

Michael G (ca) wrote: A couple of interesting things happened towards the end but otherwise it was really typical.

Charles P (au) wrote: Since a studio fire in 1967, all that remains of this 1927 silent film is a restored still-frame version - it is like a tantalizing glimpse into what could have been a great film... Still, it is remarkably good and boasts the rich masquerading talents of Lon Chaney.

Henry P (br) wrote: 3/24/17Whoah, Fox gave Nightcrawler his own movie? Oh wait, this isn't an X-Men movie, it's a crime thriller. Anyway, we open up by meeting Lou Bloom (Jake Gyllenhaal), a petty thief making money by stealing stuff and selling it, but only for himself, so he's no Robin Hood. In fact, he doesn't do anything as well meaning as Robin Hood. Anyway, after bargaining for a higher pay (and failing) he drives around until he sees an active crime scene and a pair of stringers film police pulling a woman out of a car crash. When one of the duo (Bill Paxton) reveals he's selling it to local news stations to use on air, Lou develops an ambition to boldly do what these guys do, and what follows is his machiavellian quest to be the very best stringer that no one ever was. We waste no time getting into the independent news chaser story, which makes sense from the discovery of this being a thing to the climactic "in over his head" climax. I'm going to be honest, the character of Lou Bloom is not very well developed, though we all have aspirations we should be careful not to choke on. In fact, you kind of grow to dislike Lou, which I think is the point of the movie, given the fact that he and his business partner Rick (Riz Ahmed) run around filming crime scenes and anything the police show up at to sell to a local news station. You really grow to dislike him because he's a pain to Nina (Rene Russo), the woman who runs the station Lou sells to, to the point he gets creepy on her, and I know we all have aspirations, but this guy crosses the line to the point where he's essentially a serial killer with a camera and a temper. It's also seen in the way he treats Rick: horribly. He's just relentless, thankless, and just plain rude to the guy who gives his time to help make these shenanigans possible. He's not very relatable in this sense, but Rick serves as the entry point for the audience, and the guy says what's on most viewer's minds: "What the hell's he doing?" He and everybody else get no real development, but for the relatability factor, I'll recognize him as the eyes of the audience. Nightcrawler also has this dark and gritty feel to it that just feels raw and believable, and everything we see advances the plot and speaks to the character of Lou Bloom and his insanity. Another flaw I'd like to point out though, is the vast levels of profanity. Was it really that necessary? It helps it feel raw, but I felt they could have toned down the language and made this accessible to younger audiences who should probably see this to see what media has become today: a scary, unpredictable force that brutally sticks to its guns in the face of being wrong. Before I go, I just wanna say James Newton Howard's score was a nice movie score, just getting that out there to end on a positive note. So now, I can say that Nightcrawler is a hard-hitting tale of modern media and the world of TV news in the age of the Internet, led by a psychotic cameraman who wants to be the very best at it for no real reason, seen through the eyes of a sane guy who just needs to make some money, and tells it like it is, unlike news media today.