Vicky the Viking
Vicky is a viking-boy who lives with his parents Halvar and Ylva in the small village Flake. He is a typical viking boy, but rather fearful. He is also not very strong but smart. One day he sails with the grown up vikings out to the sea and to experience a great and funny adventure. Written by Cirdan (imdb)
- Stars:Ram, Genelia D'Souza, Nasser, Brahmanandam, Suneel, M.S. Narayana, Satya Krishnan, Sudha, Navdeep, Tamannaah Bhatia, Annie, Balaiah, Tanikella Bharani, Master Bharath, Chandramohan, Waldemar Kobus, Nic Romm, Christian Koch, Olaf Krätke, Mike Maas, Patrick Reichel, Jörg Moukaddam, Mercedes Jadea Diaz, Sanne Schnapp, Ankie Beilke, Günther Kaufmann, Christoph Maria Herbst, Helmfried von Lüttichau, Maik Lohse,
- Director:Michael Herbig,
- Writer:Michael Herbig, Runer Jonsson (children's book), Alfons Biedermann, Simon Hauschild (lecture)
The story of a young Viking boy who accompanies his father, the chief of their village, and his men on their adventures -- and often is the person who uses his wit and instincts to help the men in their times of need. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Vicky the Viking torrent reviews
(jp) wrote: Turn The River is a stupid story, that is poorly directed, and just plain boring. Kailey is a professional gambler who not only lost custody of her son when she got divorced, but also lost the right to even see him. She is convinced that he ex-husband is abusing her twelve year old son, the way he abused her, and she's determined to do the only thing she can about. Kailey goes on a quest to win as much money as she can, so she can get her son and take him away to a better place. First of all, we have no idea why Kailey can't see her son and we so no evidence of abuse by her ex-husband. Gambling, also infers random games of chance, but not with Kailey, honestly it's just ridiculous. The film stars X-men beauty Famke Janssen, who is quite good looking, but unfortunately very dry as an actress. Her son, Law & Orders Jamyie Dornan, is a bit more entertaining, but the role is so badly written, that no one could have made it work. A lot of things are alleged and assumed in this movie, but we aren't shown any of it. It's impossible to separate fact from bull shit, in this incredibly slow dud of a movie. The script is terrible, the acting is bland, and the direction is sloppy. If you suffer from chronic insomnia, try watching this!
(us) wrote: Disgrace is based on J.M. Coetzee's prize winning novel. Its central character is a an English professor in South Africa and his relationship with a number of women including one of his students, his daughter and a lover. It's about race, sex, revenge, redemption, moral ambiguities, what is right and what is wrong; above all it's about the complex nation that is South Africa. "Disgrace" is a worthy, worrying film; far more gritty docudrama than bloodless fiction
(nl) wrote: Awful, painful... the acting is just miserable. The story is non-existant. There is not one funny joke. Honestly makes you wish you were dead.
(es) wrote: I hate the Yankees with a friggin' passion, but it you love baseball movies, you gotta see this. It really Makes you appreciate what Mantle and Maris went through in the '61 season.
(jp) wrote: Horrible movie,the storyline is pure crap!!
(de) wrote: Do the Right Thing By Spike Lee (1989) Review "I hate this frigging place, I detest it like a sickness." "I am gonna kill somebody today" These quotes were spoken by Vitto and Sal respectively in the film, and these quotes unfortunately reflects to the viewing experience of this reviewer throughout the film. Spike Lee's 1989 film "Do the Right Thing" was a great attempt at channelling themes of peace and violence, and the backdrop of a mostly black neighbourhood in Brooklyn with white, Hispanics and Asians in the minority provides some great social commentary on race relations in America. Unfortunately, this is where the complements end. From an entertainment perspective,"Do the Right Thing" suffered from a predictable and uninteresting plot progression, as well as a cast of mostly irritable, one-dimensional and unsympathetic characters, making it almost unwatchable at times for the audience. It could be argued that perhaps the film is structured and directed to send a message to society, and that entertainment was never the priority of Spike Lee when he made the film, but this reviewer still found that the message's coherency was greatly weakened and deemed insignificant by the flaws listed earlier. In fact, this reviewer is greatly puzzled by the amount of praise and accolades received by this film when it came out, including the Academy Awards. The film takes place on supposedly the hottest day in real life New York City neighbourhood, Bedford-Stuyvesant, with the heat serving as a metaphor for the racial tensions heating up in the film. The plot centred around a pizzeria named Sal's Famous Pizza, ran by Italian-American Sal and his two sons Vitto and Pino, which was the only white-run restaurant in the mostly black neighbourhood. Mookie, a young African-American played by Spike Lee himself, worked at the pizzeria as a delivery boy and could be considered the film's protagonist, can be implied as the bridge between the white community and the black community in the neighbourhood. Without getting into spoilers, the theme of racial tension is very front and centre in this film, but how the plot structure handles this theme greatly falters. The plot mainly consists of conflict after conflict after conflict, in which that the majority of the character interactions in the film consists of yelling, swearing and threats of violence, with little to no scenes of warmth or peaceful interactions throughout the film. Anger is the dominant emotion in the film, but it's so overwhelming that this reviewer could not sit through the whole film, needing to take small breaks from the ordeal. "Yo, Hold Up!, time out, y'all take a chill, you need to cool that shit out!" "Why you got so much anger in you!" This brings up the characters in the film, and as mentioned earlier, their lack of emotional intelligence and ability to control their emotions made this film almost unwatchable at times. This film seemed content to show a character who appeared calm and possess reason, only to toy with our expectations and quash our hopes by having the same character showing behaviour that seemed to lack any common sense and reason in the very next scene they are featured. For example, Sal was initially portrayed as a great father and store owner who seemed to possess the ability to calm down and even calm others, mitigating quarrels between his two sons Vitto and Pino, as well as taking Mookie's side when Pino berates him unfairly for not sweeping in the very beginning. However, when the trouble-maker Bugging-Out demanded to have African-Americans displayed on the restaurant's Hall of Fame, which was to be fair, unreasonable and insensitive, Sal displayed such uncontrollable rage and blood-lust that he was ready to beat Bugging-Out with his baseball bat, completely destroying his character suggested earlier. Another example would be Mookie himself, who initially seemed reasonable and likable as well, especially when he escorted Bugging-Out of the pizzeria to calm the situation. However, his likableness was again destroyed when he suggested that Vitto, who does not get along with his brother Pino, to fight him and beat him up, essentially inciting violence between the two brothers, when it was not his business to do so. Other characters such, as the aforementioned Bugging-Out, as well as Radio Raheem, the catalyst for the film's climax, are the poster child for how unlikeable the film's characters are. Some argued that rudeness is a famous part of New York culture, and that perhaps the film would be attempting to portray that authentically. However, I still believe that the amount of obnoxious is overdone and irritating. The only voice of reason throughout the whole film, ironically, was neighbourhood's drunk, called Da Mayor, who could arguably be the only likeable character throughout the whole film. Given how most characters in the film seemed to find amusement in conflict rather than seeking to avoid it, and how characters almost always made matters worse, and how they are incapable of calming down, it was inevitable that the film ended the way it did. Overall, this reviewer believed that the film not only failed to entertain, but also failed to effectively tackle the issue of racial injustice and oppression, because of the unbearable plot progression, and the obnoxious, unlikable characters, which takes away from the immersion and the experience of the film, and even made the film unwatchable at times.
(mx) wrote: Teenager Scott Howard (Michael J. Fox) is sick of being so average. He plays for the basketball team and never wins anything, he can't get served beer and the best looking girls seem to stare right through him. Then, one full-mooned night, he goes through a number of physical changes above and beyond the call of regular puberty. He's suddenly a hit at school - but his new found popularity with the 'cool' kids in class begins to effect his relationship with his old friends.also stars Susan Ursitti, Jerry Levine, Mark Holton, Matt Adler, Mark Arnold, Lorie Griffin and Scott Paulin.directed by Rod Daniel
(us) wrote: very good moviei really enjoyed it
(gb) wrote: BAD BOYS II wants to be mindless, fun entertainment. It succeeds on being mindless, but definitely not fun. It is stupid, cheap, extremely cruel, exploitaive, apallingly and sanctimoniously racist towards almost all people of all shown races in the film, mean-spirited, unpleasant, and just downright boring- there is not one likable or interesting character in this dreadful waste of money. The film wallows in the depths of cinematic lowness. The film is not only unoriginal and formulaic in almost every sense, but it is so tonally careless- there are tasteless, racist jokes strewn all through here, horrifically violent and brutal scenes in a comedy, no less; and dialogue and situations that so dumb and so boring, that I found it impossible to actually be invested in anything going on here.I'll give you an example of this film's tone, and what the filmmakers think is funny: There is one scene where a poor innocent boy comes to Martin Lawrence's house to pick up his daughter for a date. They put a gun to his head, call him the "n" word, say baseless and awful things to him, etc. They are so cruel towards him, I wondered why he just didn't run away or kick him in the nuts, or something. Based on this movie's tone, that probably would not have been a good idea. Also- there are action scenes where cars tear through people's houses, and dozens (if not hundreds) of these innocent people are killed carelessly and senselessly.I know, I know. The movie is supposed to be totally ridiculous in a fun sort of way- for example, Will Smith's character- a Miami police officer- drives a $200,000 Ferrari. But there are so many offensive things about this movie that I found it totally impossible to trust that much. It tries to manipulate its audience by passing off its cruel, racist tone as "non-serious". That is absolutely appalling.
(jp) wrote: This is not one of Rodgers and Hammerstein's best musicals. Some of the music is great, some is forgettable. Do we need a clambake song explaining how to eat seafood? But the real problem is the story. There is a lead character here who is terrible. He never really redeems himself. He beats his wife and then later he slaps his daughter within minutes of meeting her. And then the female characters say that sometimes a hit can feel like a kiss? What? That is horrible! There is even a song about settling for a no-good man "What's the Use of Wond'rin'." I know this is out-dated and should probably be judged as a product of its time, but it is hard to get over this. I've known Rodgers & Hammerstein to write strong female characters (like Maria in "The Sound of Music" and Anna in "The King and I"). I was not expecting this. The dancing and singing is wonderful, but the story is terrible.
(ca) wrote: They always amaze me.
(fr) wrote: Mediocre success with Psycho 3 landed this fourth chapter straight to Cable TV. Usually, that's a bad sign, but seeing as how they had great actors in it (Anthony Perkins is back? Sold), I decided to give it another whirl. I'll give this sequel this; they definitely wanted to honour the original film and that came through in spades here. The fact being that it was a prequel, the fact that Joseph Stefano (who wrote the first one) penned the screenplay, the fact that Anthony Perkins back in the title role for a fourth time and the fact that the original classic score is used. Enough? Mick Garris did a low-key but serviceable job. He got creative when it was due and I love his scene transitions from past to present (and vice versa). Also appreciated the odd shot he'd mimic from the original Psycho. Anthony Perkins performance in this made me love Norman Bates. I know, he's a full fledged loony but the emotion he brings to this role, just while telling his story, made me stay on his side the whole time. I always had some sympathy towards Norman, dude had a tragic life... but here you really feel his remorse and sorrow. RIP Sir Perkins. Henry Thomas brought his own to the role of Young Norman Bates. He kept it really subtle and only at the end did he start acting like Perkins. Brilliant choice and brilliant performance from him too. Olivia Hussey took on a complex, very messed up character and this is very different from her usual roles. She would be seductive one minute and a huge bitch the next. I applaud her for taking it on. CCH Pounder did an admirable job as the radio host trying to talk Norm down and was that Warren Frost in the doctor role? You bet! Ripping out the Twin Peaks box set for the 14th time after I write this crud! Add to this some impressive set pieces, and an ending that closed the series off appropriately and you get a pretty decent sequel and genre effort. The flick definitely had its heart in the right place, so what's wrong here? Well, some scenarios did across as cheesy in parts. They were nothing that signifcantly hurt the picture, but there were moments where I smirked more than felt suspense. Olivia Hussey's role was also a bit too one dimensional for my liking. The flick hinted of a sweet Norma in parts but then dropped all that and just kept her a manipulative and crazy bitch. How about giving her at least a bit of balance? Lastly, as did Psycho 3 before it... one character who deserved the knife moreso than anyone else didn't get it. I hated the character and wanted to see them go. Alas, didn't get it. Overall, while it has its share of muck ups, Psycho 4 did a decent closing while the series was ahead and I gotta respect that. Easily my least favorite of the film series, but was a decent effort.
(fr) wrote: I thought this film tried a little too hard to be funny. I really thought it would be better as the trailers obviously showed the best bits. Adam Copeland and Jamie Kennedy had a brilliant connection which made the film tolerable, and there are some pretty funny moments but it's a fairly slow-going film with not much of a story.