Hoppy, Johnny and Windy are fighting a malicious gang trying to stop a cattle drive from reaching a drought-stricken North.
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Trail Dust torrent reviews
Jason J (gb) wrote: From the warped mind of Takashi Miike. Chiaki Kuriyama is sensational as the villianess. Full of weird and wonderful monsters, this children's fantasy tale is visually amazing, has a cast of bizarre characters and an imaginative storyline. But then again what else do you expect from Miike!
Mohammed A (ag) wrote: It's good movie to watch
Kevin M W (es) wrote: "To thine own self be true," or so the saying goes but that's not always such an easy thing to do, society being society. Finding yourself, and then possibly finding love, is the gist here, capably realized by an able cast and in a memorable fashion.
Kevin M (es) wrote: i'm trying to think of a beginning to this review that is as graceful as the film it's about. sadly, i don't think that's possible without endless agonizing, so i'll just say this: i loved "maborosi." loved, loved, loved it. hirokazu kore-eda doesn't ape yasujiro ozu, but his direction suggests a heart and imagination suffused with the great master's films. "maborosi" is reminiscent of ozu's "late spring," if only for the way its seaside setting recalls that film's famous final shot. as protagonist yumiko wanders along its rocky coast, she wrestles with the enigma of her first husband's death--accident? suicide?--and is unable to find closure. sometimes she's content, other times utterly desolate, but that bereavement is always with her. it's a low noise in the background, like the ceaseless tide outside her window. that's what made me love this film: its evocation of the strange nature of grief. it ebbs and flows.
Peri R (mx) wrote: I saw the first bit, now I really wanna see the rest.
Melissa M (fr) wrote: Not bad, but not great. The kids were little terrors most of the time, but some of the numbers were fun.
makayla a (au) wrote: finally an OK talking animal movie for kids
Ben L (ca) wrote: What could be more fun than watching a married couple mistreat each other for 2 hours straight, and drag down another couple with them? This film makes me want to scream. It's the kind of movie they should show to couples planning a divorce, not to talk them out of it, but so they can appreciate how annoying it is when they bicker in front of other people. I suppose the acting is good, in between the screaming and drunken rambling. I suppose there's artistry in capturing on film something so obnoxious, but I don't have the proper mentality to appreciate it. It doesn't help that the way they talk to one another is so artificial and scripted. This isn't how real people interact, and it certainly wouldn't be how they'd interact under the extreme influences of alcohol. Even the most convincing performance in the world doesn't feel genuine when I can see the dialogue written out on a script page, but can't imagine them coming from someone's lips. This is clearly a stage play translated to screen, by some writer who understands emotions but not how real people express them. I'm not sure if the climax of all this screaming is intended to be a surprise, but I saw it coming hours before they verbalized it. Perhaps if anything of significance happened in this film it would have interested me at least slightly, but imagine my surprise when I realized it was merely 2 hours of bickering. Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf? is only for the masochistic person who enjoys watching the demise of another couples' relationship. I was delighted when it ended.