A bunch of graduates go out sailing to visit a secret Full Moon Party. Hans Nijboer also tries to get his brother Ties back home to work in the family business. Ties has other plans, he wants to become a singer. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A bunch of graduates go out sailing to visit a secret Full Moon Party. Hans Nijboer also tries to get his brother Ties back home to work in the family business. Ties has other plans, he wants to become a singer.
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paul2012 s (ca) wrote: very bad pls dont waist ur time...watch Haani
Blake P (us) wrote: "The Woman in the Fifth's" leading character clearly struggles in the deciphering of the lines that separate fantasy and reality, but to untangle the mess that is his psyche is a bore I'd rather not stress myself out with extricating. Because the film, written and directed by Pawel Pawlikowski, is the sort of pretentious art house dreck that gives so much weight to that godforsakenly overused cinematic device better known as ambiguity that forgotten is the more intriguing mood enhancer better known as intrigue. It's a low-rent version of "The Tenant," only the horrors aren't so cutting and Pawlikowski, unlike Roman Polanski, is too indirect, too flighty, to ensure that his mysteries provoke instead of tire. In the movie, Ethan Hawke stars as Tom Ricks, an American novelist who may as well be the living embodiment of a person down on their luck. Though supposedly recovered from a mental illness that took away the stability of the last few years, he's otherwise psychologically floating and severely depressed. When we first meet him, he's just moved to Paris to be closer to his ex-wife (Delphine Chuillot), who despises him, and their elementary-aged daughter, who's in the dark regarding why she hasn't seen her father in so long. The jump to France is his only hope to reconnect with the family he's lost touch with, but days into his stay does he find that not a fragment of hope lingers in the air. Broke and desperate, he takes a night guard job at a seedy hostel, which pays decently for an occupation that requires him to do so little. It's ideal for a man of his caliber (his only task is to push a button to let people through one of the building's covert entrances), and the possibility of having ample time to write could potentially help him piece his life back together. But things begin taking bizarre - and growingly unsettling - turns when he starts having an affair with an elegant widow (Kristin Scott Thomas). Only willing to meet at five pm twice a week in her chic apartment, with no questions to be asked about her personal life, the woman gives as much new meaning to Tom's existence as it brings inexplicable tragedy. Whether she's a figment of his imagination seems highly likely - her manner of speech, her enigmatic actions, seem staged, planned - but to declare if such a conclusion is based in fact would spoil the fun of "The Woman in the Fifth." Or maybe it wouldn't, since the film is decidedly lacking in charge and is cryptic to the point of being baffling. Though Hawke's performance is skillful, delicately sympathetic and noticeably affected by something unknown, little else about the film is as easy to grasp as what Tom might be feeling at this particularly hard time in his life. The titular force of glamour is sketched too thinly to provide any sort of emotional attachment (but the lithe Scott Thomas is a sensation no matter the role), and the movie's storyline, either characterized as a character study or a horror film (?), is always swimming, never to be made compelling. Obvious is Pawlikowski's dedication to earlier pictures immersed in their focusing on a character's going insane - we can see shades of "Repulsion" and "Hour of the Wolf" here, however watered down they are - but he's too reliant on understated metaphors, on unseeable hidden meanings, to inspire any kind of reaction from even the most dedicated of a viewer. Its eighty minutes drag until we've concluded that it claws its way to the finish line rather than passing an interesting breaking point.
Emerson J (fr) wrote: This is not one of the overexploited themes that Hollywood loves, our one that is easy to transpose onto a cinema screen, but Levinson somehow did it . It's funny, it's intelligent, and surprisingly enough it's very entertaining. The scientists that worked on this monumental project are not portrayed as stereotypical nerds, but as warm and passionate people, which they sometimes really are. ???
Todd S (us) wrote: [font=Times New Roman][size=4][color=#000000]2008 US Director: Jeff Rector[/color][/size][/font][font=Times New Roman][size=4][color=#000000]Score: 5[/color][/size][/font][color=#000000][font=Times New Roman][size=4] What started as a possibly interesting, as well as comical, story of a lady vampire (hired through an escort service) and a man who had given up on life, turned quickly into an over silly blood and guts throw away. It?s made worse in that even the blood and guts are not done well enough to even be considered average for independent film. They were really bad. Put that together with questionable acting, shoulder shrug inducing music and a plot that gets lost amidst the badly choreographed fight scenes and we get a movie not worth watching, even for the hard core vampire fans.[/size][/font][/color][font=Times New Roman][size=4][color=#000000] [/color][/size][/font][font='Times New Roman'][size=4][color=#000000]Notes: GV-HL Suggested Age: 13+[/color][/size][/font]
Michel N (br) wrote: A nice comedy/drama about work, ambitions and marital lives....
Rene C (ag) wrote: it has its funny moments,but that's pretty much there is
Bruce s (nl) wrote: seen it and didn't think much of /but let me stop you from seeing it ,if you want
Alenor L (de) wrote: I am just Wowed here, I felt so SO sorry for Chuck that I cryed, Excellent movie!Peter Sarsgaard Should've got an Oscar for that role, He was more than amazing
Eric N (ca) wrote: Cool modern-age horror. Great story. Heavy creep-factor.
Nextwhatsalmanhotmailcom N (ru) wrote: woooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo!
Steven L (ag) wrote: A substitute teacher, a missing student, and a promise that all students would be accounted for when the regular teacher returns in a month. What follows is a teenager's persistence in the face of what seems like insurmountable odds. From a tiny country school to a teeming city, the 13-year-old teacher searches for her most frustrating student, which is all a part of a larger message about the plight of education in rural China.
familiar s (au) wrote: I'd like to forewarn you at the very outset that my rating is biased. Besides, there might be an indirect SPOILER, though I've tried my best not to convey it or give anything away. But I'm not sure whether I've succeeded in it or not.Now here's a movie which has nothing new to offer. A mediocre for most of the part. Almost just another historical love story. If it weren't for the occasional interesting sequences in the middle of this love story, I don't know if I'd have made it till the end. Well, not at least in one sitting.So, you may be wondering why the heck four stars for such a movie? Well, I'd like to admit that my rating is based genuinely on the effect the ending of the movie had on me. I was expecting just the usual ending that one is supposed to expect from this kind of movies (okay, I didn't know the factual story on which this movie was based), but I was blown away by what it was. I can't remember having watched this kind of ending for a movie of this type. For a movie that proceeds in a mediocre way, this surely was a great achievement. And I'm glad that I made it till the very end. The confession speech could have been penned more fiery, though. While it was poetic, it wasn't fiery enough. (Strange coincidence that the last movie I watched was great all the way, but for its conventional ending. And here, it's the ending that made this movie so great for me!!!)The performances weren't quite up to the mark here, except for Oliver Platt (playing the role of Maffio Venier). Both the protagonists, Catherine McCormack & Rufus Sewell, were quite unimpressive. Naomi Watts seemed to be sleepwalking in her short role. Oliver Platt was incredibly great & made a mark in each frame he appeared.Despite of having liked the ending so much, I won't recommend it to anyone on the strength of its ending alone. Because let's face it, after all, it was nothing in the veins of 'The Sixth Sense' or 'The Others' that most of the people would appreciate. While I found the ending quite genuine, it might as well be just another ending for others.
Kenny V (es) wrote: One of the worst movies I have we seen.
Ida K (fr) wrote: My husband and I met in the volunteer fire department. He served his entire career as a firefighter. He loves spoof movies and enjoyed the movie Backdraft so I rented this for him. He said it's the worst movie he's ever seen and fell asleep before it was over.
Patrick B (jp) wrote: There's a bit of exciting filmmaking going on here, such as when Masako addresses the "audience" in front of her about the importance of caring for the youth of Japan, while obviously speaking directly to the original theatrical audience. Not one of Kurosawa's absolute best, but a worthwhile film for any fan of the great director.
Alexander W (gb) wrote: They don't make them like this anymore, epics.
Courtney K (es) wrote: i liked it - definitely intriguing. i'm interested in reading the children's book this was based off of just to see how much they actually pulled from the book. i would love to see what directors now days would do to a story like this.
Jeremy H (jp) wrote: Super Romantic Movie. Love it !