Up and Down

Up and Down

A bicycle race is held every year in a pass of the Alps called Parpaillon. With the energy of a skillful cyclist perhaps as a great tribute to François, the mailman played by Tati in The Big Day, Moullet makes a comedy by pedaling at a pace that allows him to reinvent the possibilities of film gags. La Cabale des oursins is a guided tour to the northern France, transformed into a Geography lesson in the pataphysical style of an Alfred Jarry disciple.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:84 minutes
  • Release:1993
  • Language:French,Japanese
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:dancer,   prostitute,   robbery,  

A bicycle race is held every year in a pass of the Alps called Parpaillon. With the energy of a skillful cyclist perhaps as a great tribute to François... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Up and Down torrent reviews

Sherry T (nl) wrote: An enjoyable ride yet the ending wasn't satisfying enough.

Khalid M (ca) wrote: It was alright. When two powerhouse performers (Rani & Vidya) come together, the expectations are great. But to my disappointment, they didn't have much to do together in the movie. The movie was slow, and I wish the director hadn't divided Rani and Vidya's "portions" in the movie. It's like, the first half was ALL about Vidya and second half is where Rani really used her acting chops. Meh. The performances were good, but I loved Rani Mukherjee's fiesty act.

Terry B (nl) wrote: ELEVEN. ARE YOU SERIOUS!!!!

Simon B (gb) wrote: Chris Cooper impersonates Bush. Every other scene is like a punch in the face.

Eugene B (ca) wrote: A compelling direction just as striking as it biopic lead. Ray plucks every chord with its flawless performance from Jamie Foxx, vibrant charm and scenic story. 4.5/5

Led Z (de) wrote: Pretty cheesy movie. Terrible acting, lots of car chases.

Dean K (mx) wrote: Well it's not as good as the first I'm afraid, good to see Andrew Divoff back again as I think it was a new actor for the 3rd and 4th films. He hams up the Djin rather well, but the deaths are not as inventive as the first. I didn't think it was quite as gory as the first and it didn't have the dark humour of the first either. If you liked the first you might enjoy this, it just doesn't reach the heights of the first.

Kathy D (es) wrote: Really good movie depicting what the times were like back then!

Olena A (es) wrote: Low budget movie , but keeps you watching to the end .quite a twist of story

Cameron F (nl) wrote: Middle-aged family man gets a Magic Remote and finds out wife was good just the way it was.

Anthony M (de) wrote: Disturbing on so many levels.

Michel T (ru) wrote: Wow...an all time low...

Kade C (mx) wrote: An exciting finale to one of the greatest trilogies of all time. The Return of the King is a marvel of cinema, and proves that the final film in the trilogy can be the best one. A fitting end of all things that occurred in the wondrous and exciting world of Middle Earth. The only downside to this movie is that this is the end, and we have to say goodbye to a cast of characters that brought the story to life, and made us all want to live in their world.

Hindnbrg E (fr) wrote: David Carradine, unlike his cohorts and other members of the Hollywood elite, stood up for what was right and just in his search to find meaning and fulfillment from his masturbatory addictions, all the way up to the end, when he was found dangling in a cramped closet in a Bangkok hotel, hung by his own fishnet panties, encrusted in a sling of sticky and coagulated ooze. A strange way to die, in any case, which could explain why Spider-Man was a culprit until it was revealed, in song, that Carradine chose to leave this world as he wished to live in it: a nutsack as dry and as empty as the Sahara, pumping out more ash and smog than all of Los Angeles. The lyrics to the theme from "Sonny Boy," as later inscribed into Carradine's tombstone go:"I'm looking for a place,where the dogs don't bite,and everything is going to be alright."Beautiful lyrics, especially when reflected through Carradine's somber yet gravel-heavy voice. The song could be about a lot of things, but ultimately -- much like INXS' "New Sensation" -- it's a song about finding a safe haven for masturbatory purposes, all of them, without fear or consequence from society. Consider the fragment: "Where the dogs don't bite"Many of us with pets know that applying peanutbutter or ice cream to the genitals works, but only for a very brief window of time. Once the dog realizes what you are doing, it gradually becomes bored of the practice and ends up biting, not just merely licking, at the genitals and the scrotal region. Then comes Michael Hutchence and INXS. "New Sensation" is a titular song title as it seems to be about a man and his life partner looking for a new sensation in their sexual practices, as evidenced by the lyrics:"Cry Baby CryWhen You've Got to Get it OutI'll Be Your ShoulderYou Can Tell Me AllDon't Keep It In Ya"Some may look at these lyrics and make the false assumption that it is merely a song about applying guidance and emotional support to a loved one in need. But examine it closer. The set of lyrics starts of with the act of crying being the dominant theme. The secondary lyric "When You've Got to Get it Out" and subsequent lyrics "Don't Keep it In Ya" and "I'll Be Your Shoulder" could, or may, be suggesting that the narrator would like to punch his partner in the face and/or stomach until tears begin to well up and he/she reaches orgasm, causing a wave of ejaculate to score his shoulder. But... There is still more to the song than this because the song, as a whole, refers to the requirement of finding a New Sensation out of life. Generally, this feeling becomes domineering once an individual feels that masturbation in it of itself has become boring. Bestiality can only last for so long, so it must naturally be taken to a new level. Hutchence was looking for a "New Sensation" and Carradine, similarly, was "looking for a place" preferably one where his genitals where out of harm's way. Evidently somewhere along the way, both Hutchence and Carradine found what they were looking for through an act called autoerotic asphyxiation, which is performed as a means of enhancing the orgasm resulting in a "new sensation" that would be anywhere between 5% better to several thousand times better depending on the level of arousal by the participant involved. This practice, either intentionally or inadvertently, has enabled both Michael Hutchence and David Carradine to achieve a state of higher consciousness and heightened awareness, all while enjoying the joys of a much more intense orgasm. Some would view these cases as being slightly morbid considering that both men would eventually expire as a result of this practice. But what is usually overlooked in death in Western society is that it is not so much a means to an end, as it is just a segue into a higher realm of being: crossing over to either Nirvana itself or some other form of eternal salvation. In Buddhist history, there are countless stories of families finding their expired loved ones barricaded in a room with their robes removed and a silk wire wrapped tightly and securely around the neck. In their own tradition, when a body is found in this matter it is not only encouraged for the body not to be moved for several days but STRONGLY ADVISED for no manipulation of this scene to occur as the soul leaves the body through the back of the head. Families of the victim are encouraged to keep their daily routine during the arbitrary time period it would take -- in estimation -- for the soul to exit the body (generally between 2-4 days, although the erection usually shrinks to flaccidity after the second day), even if it means eating and sleeping in the same room as the expired one. By the end of this period, when it is safe to move the body, it is customary to check the softness/hardness of the back of the head -- not just in cases of Buddhist Autoerotic Asphyxiation, but in the case of any death. This is to measure the "karma level" that the person had in this life, which will judge where it will go on the next. A thicker, harder skull for example represents very bad karma, as it indicates that the soul is very hesitant to leave the body. A softer cranium indicates that the soul has left the body very rapidly, obviously very well aware of the fruits that the next life has in store. What is unique about Autoertoic Asphyxiation in Buddhist history is that the skull, after the "fermenting" period, is not only completely soft but the back of the head -- sometimes immediately after death --- is blown out completely. The case of Gong Shek, the 11th Century Buddhist Monk, being the most famous case of this when his entire upper body exploded immediately following an incident involving a vine being wrapped around his neck after beating off to/on a Redwood tree. Both Carradine and Hutchence were found with the back of their skulls completely dematerialized. Sketpics claimed that this was merely just decomposition, but even skeptics could not explain why only this part of the body had decomposed -- and done so, so rapidly. Of course correlation does not always lead to explanation, but even so it is enough for one to consider the shamanic and karmanic purposes that can derive from autoerotic asphyxiation. Even if death does occur, it seems to only be a benefactor, ultimately. "Sonny Boy" is a great film to take as an introductory course into this practice, which is why it comes highly recommended to beginners - at the very least giving excellent tips on what attire one should wear while performing the practice (In David Carradine's case: a blue dress, a wig, and some nylon pantyhose seems to work just fine).