These Girls

These Girls

Based on the humorously edgy play by Vivienne Laxdal, These Girls is the story of three teenage girls who, in turn, seduce and then attempt to share Keith, an older married man. It is a tale of innocence, jealousy and friendship told as a provocative coming-of-age story.

During their summer between high school and college, three girls blackmail a slightly older hunk into having sex with them. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


These Girls torrent reviews

Nick B (jp) wrote: Great movie, Billy was funny Tea looked amazing. Ed Helms and Garry Marshall stole the movie. Can't wait to buy the DVD

Becca D (gb) wrote: I enjoyed it, a nice movie filled with good actors.

Oliver E (fr) wrote: why won't he go away?

Steve B (us) wrote: Did not hold up well (watched in 2016... but loved Caddyshack in the early '80s)

Private U (fr) wrote: one of the best horro movies ever

David C (ru) wrote: A bingo caller/aspiring comedian/would be private-eye (!!) gets caught up in a film-noir conspiracy set in Liverpool at the dawn of the 'seventies. Enjoyable drama, largery carried by Finney's charm. Fulton Mackay scores as a hard man (or is he?) threatening our hero.

Suveera A (jp) wrote: Absolutely heartwrenching, this film is one of the best and most important milestones of Indian Cinema that must be seen by the true auteur film buff/fan. The film quite represents India for what it is and was nominated for the Best Foreign Language Academy Award (Oscar). Nargis' performance is simply outstandingly courageous and heartfelt in all its simplicity as she struggles to raise her 2 sons as a single mother after her husband deserts her. The film's conclusion is quite shockingly devastating and heartbreaking to watch. Film lore says during the shooting of this film, the actress Nargis became trapped by fire and was rescued by the actor Sunil Dutt and they both married almost immediately. This was the start to one of the most intriguing real-life Bollywood romances which produced a son Sanjay Dutt, who is now a very prominent Bollywood actor in his own right.

Ryan V (gb) wrote: While it's a classic, I've always felt this fell just below some of Disney's other masterpieces. It's still a fun and justifiably regarded film.

Cam E (gb) wrote: This is a joke. The Karate Kid franchise just continues to go downhill. The Karate Kid 2 was bad enough, that was a disappointing sequel. Now The Karate Kid 3 is even more disappointing. After seeing The Karate Kid 2 I didn't plan on watching this film as I assumed it would be another disappointment. And obviously I was right. I only watched this film because I was hoping that maybe, just maybe this may be a little better than The Karate Kid 2. But sadly it failed to impress. It's a shame because the first film is a great one and the two sequels could have been good and that opportunity was frankly wasted. The fight scenes are just plain boring and there is barely even a punch. The last moment of this film was also boring as it just skipped all the matches and just went on to the last one. And the last fight was pretty lame and there was barely even a punch. It was pretty much just a few flips and kicks. Pat Mortia and Ralph Macchio's excellent acting are what keep this film from becoming a disaster. Do not watch this film, there is nothing for you here.

Jeff N (nl) wrote: It's been rather interesting to read how anyone couldn't have liked this film. While it sits at an 88% on Rottentomatoes right now, there are a few people who didn't care for it. However, when I read their reviews, it's clear they didn't get it, which I can admit is easy to have happen. "Straight Outta Compton" is the movie of a generation. Those younger than that generation find it interesting like I find "Selma" interesting. Those older than that generation can be prone to seeing this generation as not worthy of a story like this because they didn't live through the Civil Rights era, slavery, etc. However, as I explained to my children during the significant conversation that this movie sparked, the culture represented in this movie has had to overcome different levels of socio-economic hurdles since the creation of America. First slavery, then civil rights and, as represented here, artistic freedom and entrepreneurship, all had to be dealt with just to get close to being seen as equal. Having lived during these years, having very vivid memories of this era, and already knowing much of the story presented in "Straight Outta Compton," I was still mesmerized by the masterful direction, phenomenal script and talented acting, especially by Ice Cube's son O'Shea Jackson, Jr. The movie highlights how these kids overcame tremendous odds to get out of the situation they were in, inspired an entire generation of disenfranchised youths and made our evolving country take notice of the realities with which this first generation of "equal" blacks still had to contend. Rodney King, black-on-black crime and intimidation, immaturity, corporate and personal greed, as well as having an unintentional responsibility of ensuring their messages were understood to the rest of the US who couldn't comprehend their realities, all played into the construction of what is now the foundation of how rap went from being an Adidas-wearing novelty in the inner cities, to the cars, bedrooms and arenas of every race and every social class. While there was some dramatic and timing license taken for the sake of story-telling, "Straight Outta Compton" is a remarkable achievement I hope is remembered during Oscar season.