Tokyo Eyes

Tokyo Eyes

The police are tracking a man who shoots at people. But the young sister of a detective finds that he's not the mad vigilante portrayed in newspapers.

The police are tracking a man who shoots at people. But the young sister of a detective find that he's not the mad vigilante portrayed in newspapers. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Download   Tokyo Eyes (Japan movie, 1998)Other4550699.28 MB

Tokyo Eyes torrent reviews

Eric S (gb) wrote: JJ Abrams worst work. Keep a camera still and stop using lens flare every single jump cut. Great score.

Phuong D (gb) wrote: Never knew Japanese toothpicks were so versatile."Objectified" - 3.5/5 #docs

Dasha W (mx) wrote: I would want babysitters like that..all night long..hard..and ..fast? :O

Mike W (fr) wrote: Killing Zoe: B+Sure it's Roger Avary's 1st film, and yes Tarantino was involved in the production, but this film prejudicially gets a bum rap. Critics slam the film as ugly, predicable, flat, and average in most aspects however, one great quality does prevail. The art of putting you into the film is as much of an art as you let it, and Avary did a fantastic job of drawing the viewer in... that is of course if you let him. I first watched this film without any expectations and obviously before I unfairly had Avary's or Tarantino's recent portfolios to compare. I was captivated from the start through Eric Stotlz's unassuming character Zed and led vicariously along the way. I fell in love with a prostitute, meandered through Paris's conspicuous underground nightlife, got obliterated on heroin, oh and by the way had a bank heist go worse than my hangover. Also, there is Julie Duply, Zoe, equally as alluring as Arura seducing Flash Gordon...less the bore worms. How can you not be smitten with a 19yr old strawberry French hooker who just "fits"? There has been a love it or hate it sentiment out there and either you are drawn in from the start to simply enjoy the ride or you are arms-folded waiting for the Vega brothers to save the day. Killing Zoe earned a balcony seat on my shelf somewhere near True Romance, Run Lola Run, Lock Stock and Two Smoking Barrels, Boondock Saints, Dog Day Afternoon, and Mean Streets. I'm sure there is a "better on weed" following here too, the very same that finds Donnie Darko as real as it gets and Big Lebowski funnier than Blazing Saddles. But, as I noted, Avary did a fine job of giving you that high with dark tones, panicked drama, grungy soundtrack and some unique camera work. Le Mange!

Greg W (mx) wrote: has little to do with the song of same name

Anna N (gb) wrote: Horror = Not interested.

Simon D (ca) wrote: Another Herzog film that isn't that weird, I'm beginning to wonder if I've just been lucky with the first few of his that I saw. Having said that, Klaus Kinski is totally weird. I can't say I warmed to him and am not looking forward to having to watch more of him as I make my way through Herzogs filmography. I thought that this was going to turn into a horror when canibals made an appearance but it didn't. I don't know if that's a good thing or not. I suppose the story was alright although not that exciting. I have to say, I'm not quite sure how this gets onto all the lists of greatest films.

Jordan P (de) wrote: It's not unwatchable, and it does keep your interest. However, it's far too simplified. The original graphic novel by Alan Moore ("Watchmen," "V for Vendetta," "League of Extraordinary Gentlemen") and Eddie Campbell ("Alec") was more than just a "whodunnit" tale. It was about the end of the 19th Century and the anarchy surrounding it, sensationalism, and Masonic power. And Jack the Ripper is the main character. Oh well.

Grant H (jp) wrote: Great movie. The storyline borrows elements from various other crime dramas, but the tense writing, thrilling pace and fascinating direction and performances, especially from Hardy and Rapace, make this feel original and a great film to watch.

Seanser S (fr) wrote: I've been waiting many months to see this, I thought that it might be something special. It's an extraordinary journey and insight inside the mind of a great man, from his heart and in his own words.