Un fantastico via vai

Un fantastico via vai

Arnaldo, Anita and the twins, Martina and Federica, here is the Nardi family. A quiet, normal middle class family. The man is at that stage of his life where nostalgia for the period as a student becomes stronger. It would be nice to be able to go back. It would be nice to savor those moments. It would be also nice to tell someone who has little more than twenty years in life you have to believe in their dreams and not be afraid...

Arnaldo, Anita and the twins, Martina and Federica, here is the Nardi family. A quiet, normal middle class family. The man is at that stage of his life where nostalgia for the period as a ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Un fantastico via vai torrent reviews

Heidi C (mx) wrote: Deep Blue sea is both fun and scary and I love it!

Toni G (gb) wrote: this was an awesome movie. and it's about time the skinny biatch didn't get the hot guy

Pete G (fr) wrote: I like a film like this every now and again, nothing to big just a simple story with character u can connect to, really good watch

Gary V (au) wrote: Movie kinda sucked...a couple of decent scenes, but it really was bad.

Nich B (es) wrote: A bunch of really good actors pull you into a solidly weaved narrative and the result is 'Sommersby'. A movie that made me Feel - oh and think, somewhat.

Justin B (au) wrote: Think: Searching for Bobby Fisher mixed with Se7en and cast with whoever was in the break room at Hollywood Squares.

Bradley C (us) wrote: The movie was great I liked how the movie you were thinking. The end is what blew my mind I was all happy that he made it out and then his wife tells the story

Blake P (jp) wrote: Though critically panned during its time of release, "Opening Night" is one of John Cassavetes best films, albeit one of his most challenging. The film is plagued with extreme close-ups, moments of complete ugliness, and the dark truths of life. With any other filmmaker, it would be a pain to sit through, but the way Cassavetes presents everything, from the cinematography to the distinctly intimate acting style, is highly fascinating. Starring Gena Rowlands, Cassavetes wife and frequent collaborator, stars as Myrtle Gordon, an aging stage actress who begins to suffer mentally when a young fan (Laura Johnson) she meets get hit and killed by a car; Myrtle feels responsible. Already a heavy smoker and drinker, she becomes ever more dependent, and as time wares on, her guilt causes her to begin hallucinating about the dead girl, which hurts the production of the play she's in. In any other director's hands, "Opening Night" would simply be another melodrama, possibly marking a comeback for a fading actress (a la Gloria Swanson in "Sunset Boulevard"). But Cassavates seems to want to, rather than entertain us, examine a woman who is declining mentally. At first, it's easy to point to the fact that Myrtle is an alcoholic, and that's single-handedly the reason why she is losing touch with reality. But it later becomes evident that she is actually struggling with the fact that she is getting older, her face filled with wrinkles and devoid of the beauty that once was there. When she sees her fan get killed, that's when the trigger is pulled. It's clear that Myrtle finds the young woman remarkably similar to her at that age - passionate, beautiful, and dramatic. She is seen in Myrtle's hallucinations, and in those moments, Johnson is dressed identically to Rowlands, pointing out that Myrtle's past is far behind her. Cassavetes gives the film a claustrophobic feeling that aids to the idea of its lead character's misery. Though she is successful, at any moment a different up-and-coming actress could steal her place at any moment. Even if much of the film itself is improvised, Cassavetes creates a tight atmosphere that seems ready to snap at nearly any moment. Rowlands, an actress singlehandedly most famous for her work with Cassavetes, turns in a performance so excellent that it could be seen as one of the most powerful and influential. A follow-up of sorts to her bravura turn in "A Woman Under the Influence", Rowlands is the main attraction. At times, the film can be a bit challenging, but she keeps us glued to the screen at all times. It isn't scenes with dialogue where she stands out; it's the quieter moments. All we can see is her face and body language, and we can see that there is a war going on inside her mind. Rowlands is so committed to the role and so focused, that even by the time "Opening Night" is over, we can't help but want to see more of her messy journey. The ensemble also includes veteran actress Joan Blondell in most likely her best role, and Ben Gazzara, both of which mesh perfectly with Rowlands' outrageousness. "Opening Night" may not always be easy, but by the end, you can't help but be in awe when considering the immense talent on display. A fantastic film, hands down.

Thomas D (kr) wrote: It took a while for the Bond films to get back into form, but Live and Let Die was a big leap forward toward the greatness that were the first 3 films. We had a new Bond in Roger Moore here, and a great one I may add. I never really bought into Lazenby as Bond in 'On Her Majesty's Secret Service', but it took a matter of minutes before I bought into Moore as 007. In many ways I think this film harkens back to Dr. No. It has the one villain focus, instead of the Spectre approach (which is good in its own right). But it also takes place on plenty of mysterious locations, very similar to Dr. No.While the plot doesn't have a global scale like almost every other Bond film does, Yaphet Kotto gives us a menacing turn as a drug lord who's killing ways are different than anything we have seen before in a Bond film. For me, it was a good change of pace from the Blofeld movies. Even though it's a much different story than the other films, Mr. Big was perhaps my favorite villain since Goldfinger, and most definitely the best overall film since then. I even found the smiling sidekick to be entertaining. I will say, I found it strange as to the drug lords obsession with using reptiles and amphibians to kill their enemies. First snakes, then crocodiles, and sharks?This film is famous for a few reasons, but it's theme song being near the top. It flows well with the themes of the actual film to go along with it's catchy hook. But I think some recognition should be given to Jane Seymour, who at 22 years of age, holds her own against Moore and Kotto. Not to mention the fact that she is still gorgeous to this day. Most of all, I think this film is more fun than the past few films. It's not as dry and far more realistic than previous entries. The action scenes aren't anything extraordinary and the few policeman sequences are just plain dumnb, but Live and Let Die is loads of fun.+Refreshing entry+Good and unique Bond villian+Seymour+Theme song-Kooky police officers-Not a ton of action7.3/10

Chuck N (nl) wrote: We watched this at school. OK, but not as good as the book.

Christina H (jp) wrote: Watched: 23 Dec 2013