Through the eyes of 9 young girls from around the world, TuTu Much is the behind-the-scenes story of what it takes to become a dancer. These girls have been given the chance of a lifetime, a four week long summer audition to get into a professional ballet school. Which girl will prove to be the dancer they are looking for? Who will have the passion, the drive and the endurance to make it? And will she and her family be ready to make the sacrifices? TuTu Much gives us all a rare look at 9 remarkable girls and a summer that no one will ever forget.
Nine girls take part in the Royal Winnipeg Ballet Dancers, the few that make it to the next year, they have the chance to become professional ballet dancers, but the others, they may never get the chance. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
TuTuMuch torrent reviews
(nl) wrote: Great fight scenes but the acting was awful!
(ca) wrote: The enemy became brother. Both agents are abandoned by their own country. An interesting transaction from Joint Security Area and Shiri. Song's acting is always funny, especially his body language. The last scene is a bit over.
(jp) wrote: This movie is so blunt that everyone HAS to overthink it...which in my mind makes it one of the greatest films in the past couple of years.
(gb) wrote: I had to stop this movie near the beginning and restart at a later time. The dialogue is fast -- the audio only mediocre. Unfortunately there was no closed-captioning to assist in understanding what some of the characters were saying. This being said, with the proper attention, it's has some clever dialogue, even if the plot drags at times. Overall, it was entertaining, and I'm glad I saw it.
(kr) wrote: Great movie filmed in Alberta. I give this movie a 5 star. Wonderfully filmed, enjoyable for the whole family. Based on a true story. Filmed in the foothills of Alberta.
(br) wrote: i rely dnt unda stand these barbiesz ???
(au) wrote: Surprisingly effective melodrama - what is it about movies set in the 60s with 80s-ish synth music?
(gb) wrote: Really ahead of its time with the story of news becoming entertainment.
(gb) wrote: Utterly nonsensical and pandering. Thus it established the chick flick.
(us) wrote: Not really the journey of gothic horror that one expects, "The Phantom Carriage" is more like a bittersweet cousin to "A Christmas Carol" and "It's a Wonderful Life."Victor Sjostrom directs and stars in this 1921 silent, decades before his famed role in Ingmar Bergman's "Wild Strawberries." Sjostrom is David Holm, a down-and-out wastrel who has lost his family and carries tuberculosis. One New Year's Eve in a lonely graveyard, he tells a couple of seedy friends about the supernatural "cart of death" that eternally rolls around the world collecting souls. The cart is not driven by Death himself. Instead, it has a new, unlucky rider every year: the last person to die on New Year's Eve, the night before.And wouldn't you know? David dies himself, just before the clock strikes midnight. Of course the cart and its sickly horse arrive, ironically manned by the deceased friend who first lured David away from righteousness (a needless bit of confusion: the two look so much alike that I initially wondered if the driver was an aged David -- in fact, three characters look annoyingly similar as the story jumps around in time).David's spirit barters with his shadowy friend, but Death's rule of succession is firm. Meanwhile, a good-hearted Salvation Army nurse is on her deathbed, mysteriously asking for David. We don't understand why at first, and the script is quite modern in how it presents quizzical situations that aren't explained until later. Christopher Nolan probably loves this film.Most of the story is relayed through flashbacks. Sometimes, flashbacks within flashbacks. We learn that David alienated his wife and children through excessive drinking, and that they moved away while he was drying out in prison. And that he angrily sought his wife after being released, just to wreak revenge. But there is hope. Perhaps his ghostly companion can push him to drop his bitterness, much like other spirits revitalized poor Scrooge."The Phantom Carriage" makes abundant use of double images, which is not a gimmick but the perfect way -- considering 1920's technology -- to depict ghosts walking among the living. An underwater scene is especially spooky. The cinematography has that archaic split between blue-tinted night scenes and brown-tinted interiors but, on the other hand, the acting is considerably more natural than the era's usual exaggerated mugging and gestures.The worst part of my own viewing experience was not Sjostrom's fault. I'm talking about the score. It was just one long, evolving drone, recorded by the contemporary duo KTL. The textures were interesting at first, but turned more and more emotionally deadening as the film progressed and changed moods. The growling soundscapes were powerful during scenes of desolation, but sadly inappropriate during more sentimental moments. Occasionally, the shapeless din faded into what sounded like someone banging nails into a metal bucket. But this was not enough. Please hire another composer for the next edition?
(es) wrote: Excellent excellent excellent excellent excellent