A defense attorney begins to suspect that her client, who is charged with the murders of a vacationing family, might be more than meets the eye.

Web is a horror film, Star A.J. Cook is in the role of a defense attorney, discovers his client who is charged with the murders of a vacationing family, is a werewolf. What actually await them? Watch the film to discover by yourself... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


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Susy H (es) wrote: I didn't laugh once. Not a single character was likeable as a bunch of women took cocaine and destroyed the wedding dress of their supposed friend, whom plenty of the script was written at the expense of: we get it, Rebel Wilson is fat, is that a reason to resent her character's happiness? Rebel Wilson, the bride, WAS likeable, but I couldn't work out why she'd be friends with people who don't hide that they have no respect for her. One of the characters is obsessed with an abortion she had fifteen years ago and this is treated with reverence and as a taboo, rather than as something she should have got help with emotionally at some point, you know, in the fifteen years since and before the day of her friend's wedding. Date rape is encouraged by James Marsden's character, and strippers are referred to as 'skanks'.A predictably sappy ending makes proceedings even less believable and, frankly, I don't want these people to have a happy ending - they were that nasty that they didn't earn one. Really well acted, as we've come to expect from these leads, but it's a damn shame no one wrote a better film for them to star in.

David N (nl) wrote: Quand on regarde le trailer on croirait que vous aller voir la mme chose que Les Visiteurs ba non. Je ne vous pousserais pas aller le voir. Mais je me suis bien marrer et rien que pour cela il vaut le coup de voir.

Grant K (gb) wrote: Washington and Grier are game, and Robinson is a comic force to behold, (and he's truly the only reason to check out this otherwise trite and formulaic mess), but that doesn't make up for a completely unoriginal, dumb, banal script that plays like a 3rd rate "Meet the Parents." Still, Robinson's hilarious performance is enough to warrant a view on Netflix.

Donna L (jp) wrote: I started to watch this and thought I would not watch to the end, however! It got me in. A interesting story.

Clarice C (us) wrote: HELLA LOVE DiS FLICKKK <3

Priyadarshini P (au) wrote: good entertainer :-))

Private U (nl) wrote: Buenisima pelicula, real e interesante...

Amy H (fr) wrote: Did they shoot this with a hand held camera? It's based on true events? So what actually happened? It was so badly acted, story line was crap and seriously it was like watching 3 idiot males trying to walk in the forest with guns! Don't bother with this one!

Robert B (us) wrote: Pathogen(Emily Hagins, 2006)Pathogen is your typical micro-budget zombie movie, except for a few things. The first you will likely notice is that the average age of the cast is much lower than usual, even in the horror film world (where it often seems as if the average age of the actors isn't much greater than eighteen anyway). Then there's the gore factor, which is curiously restrained for a movie of this sort. Then there's the language, which has the same amateur ring to it as most microbudget horror flicks, but, again, has a restraint to it that's not common, to say the least, in the genre. So you get around to looking it up, and you find that director Emily Hagins made this film when she was twelve years old. So, yeah, something different here.We open to a news report about a biotechnology company who's working on a nanotech cure for cancer. Cut to a meeting where Sue (Rebecca Elliott), the head researcher on the project, is being told her funding is being eliminated, and why: instead of curing cancer, the nanotech is going after healthy cells. It quickly becomes obvious where this scene is going, and if this were a typical Hollywood zombiefest, you'd be able to write the next scene yourself without having seen it. But this is not a Hollywood movie, and the next scene gives us the first surprise. It's not especially subtle, graceful, or anything like that, but it's there, and that's what counts. In any case, the nanotech gets into the town's water supply, and people start getting sick. And worse. A group of middle school students find themselves to be, as far as they can tell, the last living human beings in the city. How to survive against hordes of zombies?There's nothing here that will surprise you a great deal in the forest, though some of the trees look decidedly original. And I know that as a reviewer, I'm just supposed to look at this as a movie, but I can't; how often have you seen a zombie movie directed by a twelve-year-old? Well, yeah, I've never seen one either, but I'm relatively certain they're not supposed to be this good. There's no deathless cinema experience here, but this is a solid, if exceptionally low-budget, first feature from a director who's got quite a future in front of her. (Her second film should be out later this year.) Definitely worth looking into if you stumble across a copy. ***

Leong C (es) wrote: Nice indie flick that proved Gosling will be offering more fantastic performances in the future...

Jesse F (mx) wrote: This comedy could be offensive to both races, so if your offended by this you don't have a sense of humor. Martin and Latifah shine!

Vicky P (nl) wrote: Very funny and entertaining. A nice movie for the family.

Manolo P (ru) wrote: Drugs inevitably lead to problems, of which there is no doubt. Day by day we fight against their presence, we know they will be found across the door, we know people who use them, some to a greater extent than others and some drugs will be stronger than the rest, expensive or not so, but related towards one thing as their use points to combat destinations, anxiety, disintegration, and of course, the serious consequences of damage to one's own health.Why mention this? It sounds so repetitive that it hurts to annoy, however, we have to know the implications of drugs, as there are millions who use and cannot leave them. Judging from the outside is always easy: do not get drugged and end of the conversation. But addictions are more than that, and even if you paint this issue in a thousand different ways, perhaps there is no better way to analyze it than from the own perspective of an addict. These people, their daily rituals, the life they lead and what they are going to, seeing it as realistically as it is in this film is a very indicated way to depart from testimonies and modify criticism.Once hooked to the world of addictions, in one way or another, things change for you and your context. Worse still, if your friends are involved in, the experience gets more complex. It becomes shared and experiences ranging from the pleasurable to the mundane are already situation not of one, but of several. Even the non-detachment of drugs despite the different lives that all may have, being apparently isolated roads, is attributed to the simple fact that everyone need them and everyone must seek and try to obtain them. All are bound to the same and they will go back, even if they try to escape.Trainspotting is criticized. Its speech is very broad and approaches the subject from different positions. Basically, what is important to rescue beyond that the analyzes acquire a certain perspective is that 1) if you get drugs, this happens. 2) If you do not, this may be for you. 3) If you get tired and want to leave drugs, be careful with this. Then the film alludes to a list of cases where actions and consequences are connected to warn the public. To do this, the film enters the world of addicts, questions them and puts them in harsh confrontations towards their relationships with other people, and with themselves. The routine and "normal" life is often criticized with an initial speech of "I rule my life", the same with which the film is concluded. Is this true? Do you really rule your life like this, or being addicted, is the drug the boss?Incredibly uncomfortable and brutal, the film does not go about trying with discrete images, playing with subtlety these issues. It is direct, it is rude, energetic, and quite violent. Filled with a picture sometimes grotesque, but with all realistic intent, many issues are shown as they normally are and without makeup, but neither looking to impress. Instead, everything moves with a high degree of entertainment, speed and that will certainly make you start shaking with nervousness. A group of five friends, Spud (Ewen Bremner), Sick Boy (Jonny Lee Miller), Tommy (Kevin Mckidd), Begbie (Robert Carlyle) and the fifth and star of the name Mark Renton (Ewan McGregor) coexist along their young experience with the drugs.The facts are devastating and full of intensity, however, Renton, with whom the story focuses, decides several times to get out of his hectic world, trying with ferocious and desperate attempts to leave the stormy environment of drugs along with the heartbreaking process that this implies. Renton narrates his own life, that of his parents, acquaintances and loves, and how roles regarding drug use change and influence them. He is involved in a duel that faces at all times his own convictions and desires. Not only is Renton but also his friends. Will and desire are at stake throughout the film and seemingly all go to the same fate. Here the real human capacity to make good decisions and the moral conflicts that are involved are questioned - its hallucinating world is demolished all the time and things are broken down to the degree that, in the wake of one of the friends, mourning ends with a promising heroin deal. Again, the interests of acquiring and consuming or reselling illicit substances are above what would normally matter.The artistic domain of the work team of the film has an organized direction and aims to revive the experience of drug addicts as it has rarely been observed. The result is challenging and makes you sigh. The shots are so close to what it is to consume a drug and feel it until the disappearance of its effect, that it does not matter if you had or not an experience like that, the film will make you live it in a striking and agitating way. Sound effects ensure this exploration, and music and visual effects are a portrait that allows a glimpse into a realm of pain and doom. For instance, the scene in which Renton feels the need for the drug while he is locked up by his parents in his room is such a surreal mirage that I consider it as one of the more accurate crises of insanity in the world of cinema for his agitated and overwhelming shudder.Edinburgh in Scotland and England reacted to these contents. Many approved the project and many others did not, because of the approach which discusses an issue that by its means transcend from the time when it was created. The feeling of each character regarding their despair, desire to leave, the exchange between pleasure and curiosity about the force for trying to improve their lives is a task that until today is only comprehensible, but will continue to impact for many more generations.The rhythm of the film is very fast, it might make you feel tired despite its entertaining function that does not release to the one that observes it. The language of the dialogues is extremely convincing and implies that these kinds of stories are not linear. The life of these boys is caught in cycles and always goes from reaching the bottom or the limit until a new beginning. What is the purpose of living during the short period we have here? Our control of what we do and want is under the magnifying glass not of others, but of ourselves. The story does not conclude with something decisive, and giving a verdict would be to make sense of something that was not really intended to prove. Everything is only to explain and go into detail in these young lives that run on the edge of a cliff and for a subject of such strength, great events are not required at all. 84/100

Cameron L (nl) wrote: I consider this flick to be miserable, criticizing the poorly written plot, unexplained story elements, mean-spirited characters, nasty jokes, depressing tone, and overly scary monsters. Special criticism is reserved for the appearance of the world of monsters, which I call a letdown due to the buildup, and for a scene where parents wrongfully blame their own children for Brian and Maurice's insane pranks, cruelly.

william b (fr) wrote: is the world ok for us.

Jarrett M (it) wrote: Foxy Brown is essentially an average movie in most aspects, with the exception of the sexual and violent exploitation of course. The acting is over the top from most of the cast, with Pam Grier delivering the most effective performance. The dialogue is borderline laughable at times and comes across flat at others. The story is rather typical of similar films, nothing special, but solid enough to make sense. To watch this movie now, it feels extremely dated and it is noticeably low budget, but if you like grindhouse/exploitation films, this should be right up your alley. If not, you may have a hard time enjoying this movie. At least there is always plenty of nudity to keep you interested.

Jack G (au) wrote: That one time that George Lucas tried to work in the world of human beings on a recognizable 20th century Earth-realm, American Graffiti. It was better than I remembered. Consistently funny, tough but at times tender, and by switching between the four characters you get enough of each one every five minutes and can check on what's going on with the other. It's like four guys telling you what happened the next day - or ten years later, or 50 years later - but with a level of coherence that's deceptively simple.Not every line or gag works wholly, but so many do and the performances are so charming and appealing that it's impossible to think that the same director would go on to the career he did. That soundtrack makes it a musical where the songs inform the action - the one time Lucas came close to being like his contemporary Scorsese - and they're all pretty much killer. Yes, even Surfin' Safari. And the way that it ends with the Beach Boys' after those final title cards on the characters makes it profound and bittersweet. In 12 hours you get a full life, or lives.And we've been having fun all summer loooonnggg...PS: Harrison Ford - dare I say as bad-ass as Han Solo with half the screen-time?

Robin P (mx) wrote: This was really pretty good for an old '62 black and white about a family who does what they have to do to survive after a nuclear bombing in the U.S. It was interesting enough to keep my attention and was pretty good except for some of the musical score which didn't seem to fit. It was weird seeing Frankie Avalon in something other than a beach movie :) I remember when I was a kid it was a big talked about deal to have a bomb shelter, my Aunt and Uncle had one.....everyone thought the big bomb would drop at any minute.

Steven W (ca) wrote: Required me to turn my brain off but worth some laughs for sure.