Rheinhardt, a cynical drifter, gets a job as an announcer for right-wing radio station WUSA in New Orleans. Rheinhardt is content to parrot WUSA's reactionary editorial stance on the air, even if he doesn't agree with it. Rheinhardt finds his cynical detachment challenged by a lady friend, Geraldine, and by Rainey, a neighbour and troubled idealist who becomes aware of WUSA's sinister, hidden purpose. And when events start spinning out of control, even Rheinhardt finds he must take a stand.
- Stars:Paul Newman, Joanne Woodward, Anthony Perkins, Laurence Harvey, Pat Hingle, Don Gordon, Michael Anderson Jr., Leigh French, Bruce Cabot, Cloris Leachman, Moses Gunn, Wayne Rogers, Robert Quarry, Skip Young, B.J. Mason,
- Director:Stuart Rosenberg,
- Writer:Robert Stone (screenplay), Robert Stone (novel)
A radio station in the Deep South becomes the focal point of a right-wing conspiracy. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
WUSA torrent reviews
(us) wrote: White seems like he'd be an interesting guy to hang around for any arbitrary amount of time (anywhere between 1 second to perhaps over 400 minutes, give or take.)
(it) wrote: I don't give a shit about Godard's obsessions, but the form is inspiring. Anything to destroy the formulaic aftertaste of christopher nolan glossy witchcraft culture for new world fascism. Also if Ebert despises it then it must be a good film.
(ag) wrote: Lots of exposition just gabbed off, and some resally dumb ret conning. with a joy of bad cgi and some not to cleaver twists. even worse is the acting... the sense of deadness to the planet is replaced with plain pleasantness desert. I missed the deaffening screams of the old screamers and chin of Peter Weller.
(gb) wrote: [font=Arial Black]The only documentary that takes an art house style approach that I have ever seen. Layered, sad, funny, depressing, and a large analogy about America's priorities.[/font]
(de) wrote: Awesome fantastic Film! If you've never seen a Tamil movie, this is a great place to start... One of my favorite Soundarya roles.
(kr) wrote: Looks like it has a lot in common with the the 1985 classic - A Room With a View. Good acting though.
(de) wrote: Une bombe imprvisible
(de) wrote: Nuns. That's all I have to say. ;)
(us) wrote: "Night of the Creeps" is never better than its black-and-white 50's prologue, but the film fails to satirize, capitalize on, or transcend its pulpy source material, leaving us instead with a mere collection of horror cliches given an 80's makeover. It's essentially a college-dudebro comedy combined with a zombie film-- probably two of my least favorite genres-- so perhaps this one was never going to work for me. The characters are loosely drawn ciphers whose dynamics are blander, less affecting versions of those found in the comparable (and much superior) "Fright Night" released the year before. A loving pulp-horror-homage with occasional moments of inspiration, but ultimately a forgettable one.
(gb) wrote: well, it didnt suck.
(mx) wrote: Walked away from the first viewing totally blown away and emotionally exhausted, and found the second viewing even more satisfying. Congrats Spike Jonze on 3 consecutive incredible films!
(fr) wrote: A radioactive organism (with porridge-like consistency) emerges from a fissure, liquifying the flesh of anyone coming into contact with it! Another fine British science fiction yarn from Hammer, in the Quatermass style (this, in fact, was originally intended to be a sequel to The Quatermass Xperiment, but copyright restriction (ie, 'Mass creator Nigel Kneale, who had nothing to do with this film) prevented it. Dean Jagger's character could easily be Prof. Bernard Quatermass. Featuring the great Leo McKern, the GREAT Michael Ripper, and a pre-pubescent (future Dr Who companion) Fraser Hines; directed by Leslie Norman (father of Barry). The scenes of radioactive porridge creeping (or should that be seeping?) silently through the village are effectively done. X: The Radioactive Porridge would've been far more eye-catching a title, though, don't you think?