Easy-to-learn propositions and challenges to astound, impress and win you drink after drink. Alex Conran, Jessica Clement and Paul Wilson (of the Real Hustle) demonstrate a selection of ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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John H (br) wrote: This is a amazingly great movie!
Jackie D (it) wrote: It was a really good movie with a twist.
drew f (es) wrote: excellent,,glad victoria can do some great straight roles besides comedy,far from her days from thats life with esther rantzen!
Amarilis C (mx) wrote: This movie scare the S..t out of me! I saw it when I was 12 yeas. Gave me nighmares, but I want to watch it again!
Ghaal S (br) wrote: I'm fascinated by Duke's character. Such a cool, charismatic person. So although Hondo has a straightforward and predictable story, I still enjoyed this movie quite a lot.
Tommy H (nl) wrote: The only positive thing I can say about the movie is if it was ever remade by a competent director it has the potential to be good. Regan is in therapy, the demon returns, they go to Africa for help this time. That sounds good to me. It would be imitating the first film but also being something new at the same time. Even all the biblical references would work if they didn't show up so randomly. And they really messed up by having a different actress play the role of young Regan and not having Linda Blair in demon make-up. That alone could have been a selling point. They didn't even have to be gross with it. Exorcist II fails because in no way does it resemble the first film. The whole thing is a mess. But I do think it was smart to try something new. Between 1973 and 1977 there were so many Exorcist rip-offs, to make the sequel carry out with the same formula would have been beyond pointless and redundant.
Carl N (nl) wrote: I first watched this film when I was too young to understand what was going on? The cat eating scene remained in my mind to this very day. So it was great to experience this film now, and to realise that the cat scene was not as shocking and horrific as I remembered as a lad. Robert Quarry is no Christopher Lee, but this is a fun campy vampire film.
Jonny P (us) wrote: "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon" is one of the most highly revered foreign films of all time. Its 97% on Rotten Tomatoes speaks volumes but that is nothing compared to its ten Oscar nominations including wins for Best Foreign Film, Art Direction, Score, and Cinematography. These nominations are justified through its epic proportions and stunningly beautiful martial arts sequences. This film went toe-to-toe with "Gladiator" and, while "Gladiator" took home Best Picture, you can't help but note that the scenery and artistry of "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon" is on the same level (if not higher). I don't make these comparisons lightly, as I consider "Gladiator" to be one of the finest films of all time and Hans Zimmer's beautiful scoring of the epic to be perfection. Not that there is anything wrong with Tan Dun's incredible ethnic score, but I do have an issue with it film winning in this particular category. This "Bruce Lee meets The Matrix" martial arts film is unlike anything that you have ever seen. The strong combined performance of leads Chow Yun-fat, Michelle Yeoh, and Zhang Ziyi energize the plot and the martial arts skills of the latter two are a true spectacle. These women can really fight! I found myself awestruck at the speed and agility of these women, especially once it was combined with Matrix-like special effects. The fight sequences are reason enough to watch this film and the gripping story is an added bonus. Even though the editors made Ziyi's flashback too large of a percentage of this film, she expertly shows every moment of her transformation from innocent aristocrat to deceitful criminal. I also enjoyed the development of the other characters and the unexpected direction of the story. This is the complete package when you combine its stunning locations to its beautiful soundtrack and the very cool Wudang martial arts sequences. This is a film that can be enjoyed by everyone regardless of your interest in/tolerance for foreign films. From "Sense and Sensibility" to "Life of Pi" to "Brokeback Mountain," director Ang Lee always delivers a critically acclaimed product but even amongst his masterpieces, few can compare to "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon."