Vacancy 2: The First Cut

Vacancy 2: The First Cut

Three young people check into the Meadow View Inn for a night's rest, fully unaware of the inn's sick-minded employees and their nefarious intentions.

Three young people check into the Meadow View Inn for a night's rest, fully unaware of the inn's sick-minded employees who have a habit of murdering their guests on camera and turning the tapes for a tidy profit. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Vacancy 2: The First Cut torrent reviews

taylor j (au) wrote: Val Kilmer is astounding and powerful. This movie is a real thriller and kept me in suspense. I loved both the plot and sub plot. This is a great movie.

Dylan K (ru) wrote: i remember wanting to see this as a kid but even then i thought it sucked

Edward C (it) wrote: I'll pretty much consume anything Icelandic.

Suresh L (us) wrote: The story line is not much. A bunch of friends who have been displaced from their shipyard jobs in Spain and how they idle and fall as one. Of couse,Javier Bardem excels in his role but not powerful enough...unlike the " The Sea Inside". Overall a good movie, if you have the patience for the politics and job scenarios in an increasingly global economy.

Kay L (us) wrote: Got about fifteen minutes in before turning it off. I want a medal.

Jeff B (kr) wrote: Just your typical 80's horror. In other words entertaining, though it does get a bit too silly at the end.

David B (ag) wrote: Not the greatest film Eisenstein ever made, but still, Que Viva Mexico is filled with many memorable images and scenes.

Ian M (gb) wrote: I didn't think there was a Disney movie I hadn't watched! This is a pretty amusing film but the cat is probably the best actor in it. A great movie if bored and showing your family an oldie.

Joseph S (ca) wrote: In 1960 the Italians showed the world why they are the undisputed masters of cinema. Here is a prime example of their dominance.

Daniel O (it) wrote: i have a personal policy that requires me to love all movies with shrink rays

Kabbir M (fr) wrote: A heart-warming and hilarious narrative about the life of a dim-witted man who rises to fame and fortune which will continue to be a people's favourite for years to come. From Tom Hanks's impeccable Alabaman accent to the various historical events and famous people he came to influence(fictitiously), this movie is entertainment galore.

Hameh S (au) wrote: im a huge fan of resident evil games and this was really well done with animations

Tim G (jp) wrote: The leads are very strong, difficult to believe in the story though when you know the boy wants a father figure way more than money.

Aaron M (ru) wrote: When you think 'big' movies, you generally think of epics; "Gone with the Wind", "The Ten Commandments", "Ben-Hur", and the more recent "Titanic" and "Lord of the Rings". "Cleopatra" is not only the most expensive film ever made, it is also belongs in this list of epics. 'Big' films have fallen out of favour these days, largely because most directors can't pull it off, but also because of economics. Shorter running times mean more screenings at the theatre, and a subsequent 'extended edition' can satisfy home video fans. The huge improvements in computer effects over the last decade have also made these films a competition to outshine others, something that can really hinder a film (Peter Jackson's "King Kong"). More money doesn't always equal a better film either, proven by "Cleopatra" and the more recent "Spiderman 3". It's anyone's opinion what the biggest movie ever made is, and I guess it really depends on your definition of 'big'. For my money, it doesn't get much bigger than "How the West was Won". 3 hour running time, massive ensemble cast of Western genre actors old and new, huge scenery shots and action sequences, and of course the 3 screens it took to show the bloody thing. The first real attempt to make a serious film with the Cinerama system, it was also the last. On home video it hardly compares, but in terms of picture quality it's hard to argue. The lines that are used to identify screen splits are only slightly visible in certain shots, and are never a nuisance. Many of the sequences are designed to showcase the format, so they do come off as a little corny on the small screen. Indeed the whole affair falls second to the visuals, but the directors and cast do their best to make it enjoyable for us. The Cinerama documentary included in the new DVD release is a great feature, perfect for all of us who grew up with every film being widescreen, and the biggest screen experience we can get being Imax. The film certainly isn't the best film ever made, or the best Western for that matter. But is well worth a look for anyone curious in where this whole obsession with 'big' movies started.