A hugely talented but socially isolated computer operator is tasked by Management to prove the Zero Theorem: that the universe ends as nothing, rendering life meaningless. But meaning is what he already craves. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
You may also like
The Zero Theorem torrent reviews
David M (it) wrote: A messed up, mash up of genres that is low budget, but still kind of cool.
Jens S (kr) wrote: This film about escape and survival during WW2 is beautifully filmed and comes with an impressing cast. The problem is that it consists only of people walking. That's never boring, but really slow. Even though the gorgeous landscapes change and there are interesting problems between freezing and starving to solve, not all that much happens. It's most certainly an intentional decision by the filmmakers to make the audience feel as exhausted and worn out as the protagonists by the end of the film. But even with the long running time the ending comes somewhat from out of nowhere. Still, worth seeing for the impressive landscapes alone.
lulu l (gb) wrote: i love this movie it so good
Esteban G (it) wrote: "It's always the ones in the corner you have too worry about."Kind of like in the same way that the main character, Therese, is trapped in a loveless marriage in this period drama directed by Charlie Stratton, I felt trapped in this dull and lifeless film. To be honest, I checked this film out because of the cast: Elizabeth Olsen, Oscar Isaac, Tom Felton, and Jessica Lange are all superb actors, but their characters never had much depth. There were major problems with the adaptation of the screenplay from mile Zola's 19th century novel, "Therese Racquin," while the pacing was an issue for me as well. The production design transported me to 19th Century Paris very well, but the English language used never felt like it was from that period. In Secret does begin with some promise and I actually was drawn to the characters, but after 20 or so minutes it began to lose its appeal as it became hard to sympathize with any of the characters. We've seen this sort of Shakespearean tragedy played out many times and much better than it is done here. Jessica Lange is the only one who actually raises above from the rest of the cast and tries to salvage the movie, but it is expected considering her character had to undergo the most emotional ranges. Her character is the strongest thing about In Secret where she slowly transforms from an unsympathetic character to a sympathetic one.The story is set during the 1860's in Paris as we are introduced to a forced marriage between Thrse Raquin (Elizabeth Olsen) and her cousin Camille (Tom Felton) by his domineering mother, Madame Raquin (Jessica Lange). Therese was raised by Madame after her mother passed away and her father decided to leave her in their care before moving to Africa. Therese grew up playing nurse to the often sick Camille, and eventually was forced to marry him. Camille cares for Therese as a brother, but doesn't really show any affection towards her as a husband, which leaves Therese sexually repressed. One day Camille brings an old friend home. His name is Laurent (Oscar Isaac) and he soon begins a secret affair with Therese behind Camille's back, which eventually leads to tragic consequences.This is the third film I've seen Olsen in over the past two weeks, and despite not choosing the best projects for her I still consider she is a talented actress. She has not reached the same level she did in Martha Marcy May Marlene, but she is someone whose movies I'm always looking forward to. Despite this, I still didn't like the character she played in this film and didn't believe the chemistry she shared with Oscar Isaac on screen. This period drama really relies on that strong chemistry, but other than the forbidden love premise the film doesn't have much going for it. The film explores common issues we've seen in other better films. In Secret uncovers the tragic consequences of dark secrets and how they can end up destroying you. Only Jessica Lange fans might leave this film satisfied because she does deliver the strongest performance in the movie, but nothing else works very well in this uninspired film.
Gregory G (us) wrote: Before one of them gets married, two friends embark on a week trek through the Santa Ynez Valley wine country, in California, as a final hurrah. The two friends are Paul Giamatti as a self-pitying, struggling author, and passionate oenophile; and Thomas Haden Church as a dimwitted, narcissistic actor about to be married. Virginia Madsen and Sandra Oh are women they have a fling with. Based on an unpublished book by Rex Pickett, this widely acclaimed drama was adapted by Alexander Payne and Jim Taylor, and directed by Payne. This is another one of those heavily symbolic, leisurely paced mid-life crisis dramas with few aesthetic dimensions that critics adore, but feels trivial. The irreverent humor that was so prevalent in Payne's first two pictures is absent. It's more subdued and good-natured here, and even when the dialogue is sharp, as in the discussions over whine, it is too obviously metaphoric. One appalling sequence, when the friends attempt to retrieve a wallet, exists for a crude sight gag that is unnecessary. The casting of the four main actors is astute. It's a pleasure to see these good actors, who are rarely given the opportunity to play big roles like this, come through with fine performances.
Duncan P (br) wrote: It's basically like a bunch of kids get together and have a collective playground fantasy storyline, and we get to see it as they do in their heads. This goes both ways ultimately - it fluctuates between being sorta clever and really badly juvenile. So, much more for the kids than anyone else, I'd say.
Ian G (ca) wrote: I have watched it!!!
John M (ag) wrote: It's one of my favorite films in the last 10 years or so. What's extremely interesting is that the plot is already fascinating, yet Sean Durkin doesn't care about exploring that and more so wants to give you the feelings based off it. For as much information that isn't revealed here, there's just the right amount that progresses into a psychological paranoia reminiscent of "Rosemary's Baby" and it's all due to Elizabeth Olsen's flawless performance. An atmospheric thriller with an extremely subtle and smart script masterfully directed.
Brandon W (us) wrote: Mortal Kombat is directed by Paul W.S. Anderson, and it stars Christopher Lambert, Robin Shou, and Cary-Hiroyuki Tagawa in a martial arts film about a bunch of fighters that got a random invitation to go to a place for Mortal Kombat. With this being one of the first video game adaptations and is on Netflix, I was curious to see how it is, and I played some of the video games, so I know some experience from the series, so with the film itself, it's very cheesy to watch, but in an entertaining way. The acting is corny, except for Cary-Hiroyuki Tagawa who's having fun, Christopher Lambert being intimidating with his voice, and Linden Ashby actually being appropriately a show-off that's faithful to his character. The fight scenes are good and a bit fun to watch, and there are some character development to them that you can sort of root for them. Some of the effects look really good, but there are also some effects that look really cheesy. The writing by Kevin Droney is very laughable, but there are some funny lines from Johnny Cage. The theme song is the best part of the film as it's just epic to listen to, and it pumps a lot of people up. The locations look really cool, which really felt like it's in different worlds, which is nice. Mortal Kombat is a bit of a guilty pleasure that is very lame to watch, but there are a lot of enjoyment moments that I can say that I'm kind of glad I saw this.
Barry H (fr) wrote: Film was well crafted in many ways and a joy to watch.
Tabatha T (au) wrote: I'm in love with dancin' movies and this was a great one.