It's the last month of high school for graduating senior, Edward Hamil (Andy Ziegler). But when he realizes that he hasn't accomplished anything to list under his class picture, he goes on ...

It's the last month of high school for graduating senior, Edward Hamil (Andy Ziegler). But when he realizes that he hasn't accomplished anything to list under his class picture, he goes on ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Yearbook torrent reviews

Farah R (de) wrote: It potentially could've been good but everything went up in flames and it actually sucks.

Alex C (mx) wrote: A moving look at how space can play an important part in a relationship. Moving, sweet, funny, and heartbreaking. The movie will draw you in if you let it.

Ruben L (kr) wrote: Cute but not as funny as I thought it was going to be.

Christina J (ag) wrote: The similar things about a terror movie like this is :sexy girls killed, creepy monsters as a result of failed research and bad storylineOK maybe not that good but also not that bad

Dorothy B (gb) wrote: no i would not go see this movie

Spencer S (kr) wrote: dis shit confusin as fuck to undastand considrin its jamaican dilect man. decent gansta flick if you can undastand othawise

Craig B (ag) wrote: Abbie Hoffman is one of those galvanizing counter-culture icons that I've always had problems appreciating. His seemingly non-sequitur approach to the political landscape of the 60's and 70's has always rubbed me the wrong way. Whenever I've seen him in documentaries and interviews, I generally find his actions, his words, his be little more than puerile showboating, full of sound and fury, signifying nothing. As a consequence, I have to admit that I've neglected reading any of his books or spending any time researching him beyond the sound bites one might run across on television. After having seen Steal This Movie, however, I believe I've done myself a bit of a disservice. Abbie Hoffman was a calculating, intelligent, and charismatic individual, and his savvy with manipulating the media to draw attention to his causes is perhaps unparalleled among his contemporaries. I believe his greatest gift was his ability to take complex political ideologies and boil them down into memorable sound-bites. Now, I?ve argued in the past that Hoffman dumbed down his messages into a series of banal, screamable slogans. I'm not alone in the sentiment; this criticism of Hoffman's methodology found favor even among his own ranks. Hoffman himself once said, ?A modern revolutionary group heads for the television station.? In many respects, he?s right. You can?t carry on a dialogue with someone who isn?t listening. Hoffman would often take a seemingly ridiculous political stance in order to get attention. Once he?d captured his audience, he?d then hang a more lucid argument on the silly framework he?d created. His philosophy of making protest fun and of insuring that his message was reaching a mass audience worked. Many equally vociferous 60's activists have been lost to us because their messages simply didn't resonate like Hoffman's. He was one of the movement's most successful PR people. As for the film, I?m both surprised and disappointed by it. It feels like a made for TV vehicle. Each scene is shot with a by-the-books vanilla simplicity. Plus, the sets aren?t always believable; they look like a series of back-lot quickies. Still, the flick is astute at incorporating archival footage with modern, spliced-in material. In other words, it?s sometimes hard to tell what?s live and what?s Memorex. It makes me wonder whether the fake news story footage was created by a far more accomplished editor than the one who ruined the set sequences? The movie is also a little slavish in its interpretation of the events surrounding Hoffman?s life. If there?s room to interpret an action so that Hoffman comes out looking shiny, that interpretation is followed. For instance, there's a scene where Hoffman is busted selling large quantities of cocaine during a sting operation. The movie sugar-coats it as political harassment...that Hoffman?s being setup to take a fall because of his beliefs. This is a convenient version of the story. Hoffman actually was caught selling large quantities of cocaine, which seems to me reason enough to arrest him, with or without any malevolent posturing by the government. To the film?s credit, however, most of the details carry the weight of accuracy, specifically because the filmmakers brought in Judy and Stew Albert (Abbie's friends,) Anita Hoffman (Abbie's ex-wife,) and Gerry Lefcourt (Abbie's attorney) as consultants. It would be hard to compile a better list of consultants since all of these people were around during Hoffman's early career and were involved with most of his most famous moments. Strangely, though, my greatest pet peeve against Steal This Movie is its soundtrack. The music is from the appropriate era, but only a few of the songs are originals. Most are covers, admittedly from respected artists, but really, how hard could it have been to secure the rights to the real music? Maybe they didn't try. No doubt they consulted some hip youngun' who informed them that all those dusty old hippie songs needed to be filtered through Cheryl Crow's throat before Generation Y would stick a fork in them. Whatever the reason, the decision to update one of the best decades in music has, in my opinion, doomed the project to perpetual play on Sunday afternoon television. The only thing worse than a best-of album is a tribute album, especially a tribute album that's pretending to be the real deal. The movie does have one strength...the performances. I love Vincent D'Onofrio. He's a chameleon of the highest caliber and brings his A-game to every project. Full Metal Jacket, JFK, Men in Black, Ed Wood...heck, I think he's been hit up to play Orson Welles twice. He sorta looks like the dude. When they make a biography about Meatloaf, they'll undoubtedly hit him up for that too. And before you mention The Cell as a counter argument to his acting supremacy, I'm ignoring that disastrous flick because it's way too crappy to be blamed on any one man. Long story short, D'Onofrio dials in a stellar Abbie Hoffman. I'd also be remiss to ignore the rather believable performance by Janeane Garofalo as Anita. Sure, she plays herself in every movie, but it actually works for this role. And lastly, Kevin Pollak is very good as Lefcourt. Would I recommend Steal This Movie? I guess I'd have to say yes. Despite its glaring peccadilloes, it made me want to learn more about Abbie Hoffman, which seems as good a reason as any to give the film a nod.

Zoraydah L (ru) wrote: Rajesh (Mohnish Bahl) runs the business for his dad, Kailashnath (Alok Nath), and is an eligible bachelor. The family wants him to marry Pooja Choudhury

Shane J (jp) wrote: top quality martial arts action! Ok! kinda blood sport with weapons!!

Britany B (br) wrote: even though it was stupid. i thought it was cute.

Alex K (br) wrote: 1931's The Public Enemy Is One Of My Favorite Films.

Collin P (fr) wrote: A fun refreshing movie with laughs and action sequences as well as character depth and good themes.

ken j (mx) wrote: When a woman is assaulted by a group of men working a construction site it ends very badly for the man as one by one they start to be killed off by a masked killer with a nailgun but of course the killer just cant stop there as they begin to kill other people along the way. Not alot redeems this movie and is more funny then anything which explains the stars and also has a high body count which is always worth watching in these kinda movies

Jovi J (nl) wrote: did not even last 10 minutes. booooooring. I'm gonna find who recommended this to me and unfriend him/hero on facebook.