Who Do I Gotta Kill?
Who says crime doesn't pay? The mob will pay Jimmy Corona anything to stay away. But, then again, so would most people. His agent brushes off Jimmy's latest book proposal: detailing the conspiracy between Lee Harvey Oswald and Marylin Monroe to assassinate JFK. His girlfriend gives him his walking papers in the midst of wild sex when he can't give her one good reason to stay. Actually he's too exhausted to speak. And to top it all off, he's suffering from writer's block. So what's a poor guy to do? Join the mob? Written by
- Stars:James Lorinz, Tony Darrow, John Costelloe, Vincent Pastore, Frank Gio, Richard Bright, Sandra Bullock, Stephen Lee, Janice Steinmetz, Frank Aquilino, Mario Augusta, Steve Buscemi, Mario Cantone, Frankie Cee, John 'Cha Cha' Ciarcia,
- Director:Frank Rainone,
- Writer:James Lorinz, Frank Rainone, Rocco Simonelli
A struggling writer takes a job with the mob to make ends meet. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Who Do I Gotta Kill? torrent reviews
(mx) wrote: simple..yet the easy flowing plotline does make u enjoy the film...
(jp) wrote: I think of the movie was 15 or 20 minutes shorter would have been a lot better.
(es) wrote: Pretty cool movie. Good humor.
(nl) wrote: Tiny stories of tiny people's tiny matters. Heartwarming. Feels a bit amateurish at times but has some very beautiful shots. If not more, at least interesting as an Argentinian cultural excursion. Recommended.
(au) wrote: I'd be lying if I said I entirely dislike this movie. There are some parts that really work. And I like how the other 2 were kinda sneakily stodgy mystery movies, and this one is pretty unabashed about it, literally putting them in a mansion at one point. This one is teetering between 2 1/2 and 3 for me, but I think I gotta leave it at 2 1/2.
(fr) wrote: i want to see it i love that movie
(ru) wrote: Well done but very bleak and disturbing portrait of a damaged individual. Filled with many inner monologues, though they work well in the context of this film. The only one that doesn(TM)t quite work is the fast-paced, rambling expository monologue that sets up the film. (The film is a sequel to the director(TM)s short Carne?, and the monologue is a synopsis of that film.) A difficult film to watch and decidedly not for all tastes.
(es) wrote: Dark and emotionally disturbing, "In the Company of Men" is a deeply unsettling study into what real evil is in terms of relationships. These characters are almost sickening in their decisions. Of course, you don't like them. But their choices lead to some provocative and messed up conclusions. Aaron Eckhart is devilishly good as Chad, the world's biggest douchebag, and Matt Malloy and Stacy Edwards are beyond up to par. LaBute comes through again with a movie that will leave you thinking long after the credits have rolled.
(mx) wrote: A kamalhassan masterpiece... Need i say more???
(gb) wrote: "Well, let me tell you something. You're a forgetful old fool. Any woman's worth everything that any man has to give: anguish, ecstasy, faith, jealousy, love, hatred, life or death. Don't you see that's the whole excuse for our existence? It's what makes the whole thing possible and tolerable." Classic.
(mx) wrote: A good B western Comedy movie .
(ag) wrote: Decent film, focusing more on sweet romance than scientific discovery. Artificial and slightly cheesey, but no more than you'd expect from a 40's Hollywood biopic.
(mx) wrote: 'Dames' is a bit like two movies in one - the first, the drab build-up to the second, with a millionaire played by Hugh Herbert giving his money away to relatives under the condition that they lead moral lives. Herbert is horribly miscast and in several goofy, groan-inducing scenes. The only bright spots in the first hour of the 91 minute film are Dick Powell singing "I Only Have Eyes For You" on a ferry to Ruby Keeler, with older couples looking on, and the always-fun Joan Blondell, whose character scents a possible gold mine.On the other hand, the 'second movie', that last half hour, is brilliant. Here the incomparable Busby Berkeley takes over, and gives us several enchanting musical numbers. You'll have to ignore the fact that there's no way these performances would fit on a stage which is the premise, but who cares. The Joan Blondell led washer-woman number "The Girl at the Ironing Board" has some fun special effects, with clothes moving on their own, and segues briefly into music from Mendelssohn-Bartholdy and Saint-Sans. "I Only Have Eyes for You" is then reprised, with Powell singing to Keeler again, this time with people disappearing from crowded places and Keeler's face replacing other women's in advertisements to mirror the lyrics. It then segues into a wild dream sequence with an ensemble dancing about with giant cutouts of Keeler's face, sashaying around on giant stairways (one of them circular), and reassembling the poster of her face in puzzle-like fashion brilliantly by folding over the backs of their dresses. Berkeley then uses camera tricks to have Keeler appear out of her own eye and become miniaturized again onto the back of a mirror before waking up. Powell then romantically carries her across deserted train tracks. It's fantastic, and whatever you say about Keeler's dancing (which does leave a lot to be desired), she's charming in this performance.The title song "Dames" is then sung by Powell, with wonderful tight shots on pretty faces, followed by a dance number with the dames (er, women) waking up, bathing, applying makeup, and then going in to the movie studios to perform numbers which make beautiful geometric patterns with their legs while shot overhead, among many other things. You have to youtube some of these to see the genius and creativity of Busby Berkeley.It's unfortunate that the title was "Dames", based on the song of the same name, with the borderline-ugh lyrics like "What do you go for, go see a show for? Tell the truth, you go to see those beautiful dames", when it could have been "I Only Have Eyes For You", with romantic lyrics like "Are the stars out tonight? I don't know if it's cloudy or bright, 'cause I only have eyes for you, dear", which would inspire countless covers over all of the decades to the present. It's also unfortunate that the movie was made after the Hays code was in effect, with the result meaning that one of the musical numbers didn't make it to the screen, as well as (apparently) Blondell inviting everyone to see her cat with the line "come up and see my pussy sometime". It's a hard movie to rate and far from perfect, but "I Only Have Eyes For You" and the musical numbers by Busby Berkeley are wonderful and carry the day for me.
(de) wrote: Entertaining because of the music, but the film overall could have been better with a more musically enticed director
(jp) wrote: objectively terrible but it very well might have one of my favorite endings of any movie i've seen and for that it gets an extra star
(gb) wrote: A movie projecting fashion world in a very different way, giving the audience enough suspense. It also purges people to stop and think about their life and work at some point in life.