A writer with a declining career arrives in a small town as part of his book tour and gets caught up in a murder mystery involving a young girl. That night in a dream, he is approached by a mysterious young ghost named V. He's unsure of her connection to the murder in the town, but is grateful for the story being handed to him. Ultimately he is led to the truth of the story, surprised to find that the ending has more to do with his own life than he could ever have anticipated.

Hall Baltimore is a writer, currently on his book tour at a small village when he comes across a murder mystery involving a young girl. In need of an interesting subject for a new book, Hall determines to follow the story, only to figure out the unexpected ending... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Twixt torrent reviews

Floyd C (fr) wrote: It gets a full star for actors Taye Diggs, Mia Kirshner and Dominique Swain...the rest of the fil including the acting from the above actors is average. The film is what you get when a Lifetime movie is given a bigger budget. Watch it if you have nothing better to do or like the ladies ;o)

Ross D (us) wrote: Beautiful cinematography, typically tragic storyline that you get with most (non-porn!) twin flicks. It was written by the twin brothers who stared in it, and the acting is wonderful.

Pedro S (fr) wrote: There are two movies in my life.. this is one of them!Absolutely adore it!!

Ryan M (ag) wrote: Literally what the fuck did I just watch was my initial response when I finished watching Sweet Movie. A delightfully demented and disgusting orgy of culture, tasteless offense, and heavy political and social symbolism; it's almost as if director Dusan Makavejev is just piling up weird scenario after weird scenario to create his plot (which he essentially is), but the art of his film is that there actually is something else going on here, although I haven't the faintest idea what the majority of it might be, although I do have my hunches. The trick is to just sit back and enjoy. Which most people won't be able to do with a movie carrying themes of pedophilia (off-screen), both male and female genitalia (most definitely on-screen), the act of sex itself, and a scene involving a particularly disgusting full-body chocolate bath. I understand. But the weird humor of it all was sort of intoxicating and I can safely say I've never seen anything like it. It is art in a decidedly pure form.

Michael L (jp) wrote: Intriguing premise, good performances, but the film can't seem to decide what it wants to be.

Jamie T (nl) wrote: Pre-dating SHAFT by a year, COTTON COMES TO HARLEM may be considered the real start of the blaxploitation genre; in any case, it actually outclasses SHAFT in nearly every way. The late, great Godfrey Cambridge stars, as detective Gravedigger Jones, alongside Raymond St. Jacques as his partner Coffin Ed Johnson. Cambridge and St. Jacques have a great rapport together; Gravedigger is cool, level-headed, and witty, while Coffin Ed is harsh and righteous, caring less about the fact that money was stolen than the fact that it was stolen from the poverty-stricken residents of Harlem. Cambridge is ideal in Gravedigger's witty moments, but the real delight, for Cambridge fans, is in seeing how smoothly he fits into the mechanics of a police procedural; his range is demonstrated well here, driving home the tragedy of his brief career. St. Jacques walks a fine line between hardass and parody, but never loses his balance; together, they make one of the best cop-partner teams I've ever seen. Calvin Lockhart does quite well as Deke O'Malley, the slick, charismatic leader of a "Back to Africa" movement; the gorgeous Judy Pace has a magnetically vicious energy as his suspicious lover. An added treat is Redd Foxx's small role as a good-natured bum, who stumbles upon the titular bale of cotton; he has a great scene with a junkdealer (Lou Jacobi) where they haggle over the cotton's price, and the final gag, involving him, is delightful. Cleavon Little, of BLAZING SADDLES fame, has an interesting cameo as a drug-addicted conman. Ossie Davis' direction is sharp and witty, overcoming the occasional convolutions of the script (co-written by him with Arnold Perl). The action scenes are thrilling, and the portrait of 70s Harlem is vivid, aided greatly by Gerald Hirschfeld's photography; Galt MacDermot's score is quite good as well. The plot, as noted, is a bit muddled at times, but one's attention is more than held throughout. An overlooked classic, COTTON COMES TO HARLEM isn't just perfect for blaxploitation fans, but also for fans of police dramas.