Uchû daikaijû Dogora

Uchû daikaijû Dogora

The Earth is attacked by a giant jellyfish monster from outer space that, for some reason, has a sweet tooth for diamonds.

The Earth is attacked by a giant jellyfish monster from outer space that, for some reason, has a sweet tooth for diamonds. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Uchû daikaijû Dogora torrent reviews

Anthony A (kr) wrote: Fantastic documentary. I was expecting a tale of Whitey himself. I was delightfully treated to a film that primarily looks at the case and levels of corruption not only in the criminal underworld, but also with the law enforcement that were taking them down.

Priya K (mx) wrote: I very much enjoyed it.

Bob V (fr) wrote: I'm pretty sure that each one of these Eating Out movies caused a surge in homophobia cause, well, who can blame the unsuspecting hetero lured to watch this?That said, hunky dudes, shirts that keep disappearing, the fun kind of lame jokes and what sets this one apart slightly from most of the genre is a speech all its own; what Clueless did for shallow rich ditzes, this one goes a ways in doing for uh shallow rich ditzes with penises (I meant the plural, they generally are in possession of more than just their own). And I kind of like it ^^

Andrew B (ag) wrote: "Kafka" is an interesting film primarily because it draws its look from two prime cinematic influences. These are "The Third Man" and "The Trial"; the latter of course an adaptation of one of Franz Kafka's most famous books. As a result the monchrome look of the film and set design are both appealing. Jeremy Irons plays a very convincing Franz Kafka, and it is to the benefit of the plot that his character remains in focus while secondary characters are marginalized. The main flaw in this film is the story. While the film begins with an air of ambiguity and alienation, the climax is rather dissapointing and the big revelation of what has been going on is simplistic and underwhelming. "Kafka" is a technically impressive and well acted film, but the story doesn't fit with the characters or the themes which are hinted at by the film's namesake.

Tommy H (de) wrote: Backdraft is a great movie because its strengths do a good job of making you overlook its flaws. The biggest problem is the actors. Both Will Baldwin and Jenn Leigh in every movie they've done have what I call the Travolta syndrome. All the Baldwin's have it. They smile a lot and always try beyond their acting ability to be cute and charming, and the way they talk sounds more appropriate for a stage play or a television commercial. There's something fake and shallow about their acting, maybe because too much of their real personalities come through. When you watch them perform you don't see them as characters in a movie; their acting gives you the impression that they're really nice people in real life and you'd like to meet them. The Travolta Syndrome. Most Travolta movies I've seen his acting isn't good, but he puts so much of himself into a role and you like the real identity that you see so you end up liking the character because you like the real John Travolta. This type of acting does have its place. Usually in comedies. Travolta's friendly, charming bad boy persona was perfect for Grease. That's what they're acting feels like in Backdraft, like they're going to break into a musical number at any second. Maybe the acting is all-around poor because Ron Howard told them they're motivation is that they're in a real big, dramatic movie that honors firefighters and every scene will be an Oscar moment. But really, it's no more profound than your standard made-for-TV movie. Kurt Russell definitely brought some talent to the more dramatic scenes involving fire, but seemed asleep through the rest of the movie. The guy can't escape being an action star and a physical actor. He's unconvincing in every dramatic scene besides the scenes where he's fighting a person or fighting a fire. Russell is still a good actor, though. He proved that in The Thing. Robert DeNiro was wasted in this. He just walked around and read his lines and he wasn't worth the money he was paid to be in the movie. If Baldwin and DeNiro switched roles the movie would have been much better. The action is the best part of the movie. Every scene that shows a backdraft is really cool. My favorite scene is where they're walking up the stairs and the backdraft shuts the door and starts to bend it. It was like a scene from a haunted house movie. Also, firemen are just cool. Backdraft gets a four star rating from me mostly because it's a brilliant salute to firefighters, especially the one's who fight crime on the side.

ana j (au) wrote: Two D.C. cops (one burnt out, the other completely nuts) are protecting a witness and tracking down a mysterious WW2 home movie with serious present-day consequences. While not awful, this would've benefited more from Aykroyd's comedy routines than trying to be a "serious" action film.

Craig Dylan W (kr) wrote: Watching this film the same week as the Supreme Court decided US v. Alvarez was a coincidence, but it gives me the chance to use my freedom of speech to say that individuals that falsely claim to have earned war medals do more than make a false statement, they lessen the value of the medals that have been earned and spit on the graves at Arlington, at Normandy and elsewhere. Shame on the majority of the US Supreme Court for not recognizing that.

Moshe V (ru) wrote: Omg! This is so bad!!

bill s (gb) wrote: Well done drama with some of each leads best ever work

Quique S (kr) wrote: No entiendo porque tantas criticas negativas... La pelcula no es perfecta, pero es super entretenida, la primera hora es brillante, las secuencias son geniales, la hora y media que resta despus tiene sus fallos, pero no son horribles, y la secuencia final del tren pff... increble. No juzguen ni se dejen llevar por las criticas sin antes de ver (ese fue mi error).

Steve F (us) wrote: Slightly better pacing than the previous attempts, but still ridiculous. No one is buying Sean Connery as a Japanese fisherman.