Yellow Submarine

Yellow Submarine

The Blue Meanies take over Pepperland, draining it of all its color and music, firing anti-music missiles, bonking people with green apples, and turning the inhabitants to stone by way of the pointed finger of a giant blue glove. As the only survivor, the Lord Admiral escapes in the yellow submarine and goes to Liverpool to enlist the help of the Beatles.

The music-loving inhabitants of Pepperland are under siege by the Blue Meanies, a nasty group of music-hating creatures. The Beatles agree to accompany Captain Fred in his Yellow Submarine and go to Pepperland to free it. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Yellow Submarine torrent reviews

Deeray A (gb) wrote: I absolutely love this movie. I keep re watching it, and I don't think I will ever stop. I like how the creators had the actors narrate their perception on love. Toward the end of the movie it seem that the creators rushed the stories together which made me not soak in the actually feeling they were attending. Overall it was a cute movie, I enjoy watching, and it is on Netflix so its great that I can watch it anytime I want.

Skylar P (br) wrote: This movie is horrible. Enough said.

cinema l (gb) wrote: A run-of-the-mill, yet heartwarming, script is elevated by Demian Bichir's superb acting.

bec r (au) wrote: This movie did provide a dialogue on how so many people live, hand to mouth, but overall was very depressing. It was painful to watch.

Jonathan I (kr) wrote: Often boring. But really great for about 15 minutes in the middle.

Bryan B (mx) wrote: Call me weird, but generally I like Tom Sellecks flicks. Despite being made-for-TV, this was a good flick. I'd recommend watching the first installment......first!

Trenton R (ca) wrote: Its ending seems distractingly weak, but Freedom Writers is a well acted, touching and even inspiring film if your willing to overlook the fact that you've seen some of these clichs before.

Brita A (ru) wrote: Really weird movie, but it got better towards the end and had some funny parts.

Gasper C (mx) wrote: This goes to show how these so called critics are overrated and can't be trusted on there opinions they have towards a movie. They are just another group of people like anyone else who are burned out with there jobs and now they've become the masters of perfection in there eyes only. I'm a 42 year old business man with a lot of friends and we all think the movie is hilarious and it's supposed to be stupid so don't believe all these idiots. Wake up super critics it's not a casablanca or gone with the wind. Remember, if these critics were such experts then they would be making movies instead of sitting on there fat tushies eating popcorn all day.

Augustine H (gb) wrote: This is where the Payne narrative begins. Reese Witherspoon is so green here.

Nathan M (fr) wrote: this is one of my favorite movies bloodsucking bugs

Jason S (br) wrote: extremely funny movie classic ed o'neill being himself

Victoria F (it) wrote: This film is awesome. I've only just discovered the films of Terence Davies and they've blown my mind. With a script so utterly believable and images so nostalgic and brilliant, this is the best film I've seen that conveys memory. Check out the scene of the two sisters in the cinema that then cuts to the 'accident' sequence - it's breath-taking. This film is now in my top five all time favourites. Davies is a genius.

Will L (de) wrote: In ' Deadly Blessing', Wes Craven takes the audience on a bizarre journey that touches on some interesting spiritual themes, culminating in one of the horror genre's craziest endings. Ernest Borgnine plays his role with commendable presence and conviction.

Tim L (jp) wrote: I wasn't expecting this to be one of the best and I was pleasantly surprised! Not quite up there with my favourites like Carry On Abroad or Camping, but some really funny bits and some good characters.

Andrew M (jp) wrote: The Lone Ranger is a bit of a mixed bag. There's a lot of admirable aspects in this film, and when they work, they really elevate the movie. Armies Hammer is actually a pretty solid lead as the Lone Ranger, despite his characterization being a little wonky at times. Johnny Depp is up to his painted face and goofy mannerism antics again, and despite being pretty derivative to his other roles (not to mention the fact that he's a white actor playing a Native American), he's never truly bad. The infamous inflated budget is put to good use, with lots of beautiful production values. The cinematography is often quite beautiful, and the practical sets and costumes are pleasant and add to the setting. All of these things culminate in a bombastic climax with just the right blend of action and humor, all while blaring Hans Zimmer's ten minute take of the famous overture. The film might just be worth sitting through for that scene alone.It's the narrative where things fall apart though. The climax may balance humor and dramatic moments nicely, but the rest of the film struggles in that regard. Gore Verbinski can't seem to decide if this is a serious western with fantastical elements or a swashbuckling comedy. Considering his work on the Pirates of the Caribbean movies, which balanced these two things nicely, it's kind of bizarre that he can't nail down a solid tone in The Lone Ranger. The idea of telling this story ultimately through flashbacks of an elderly Tonto is unnecessary, and really adds nothing to the movie: this story is perfectly fine without it. Also unnecessary is its two and a half hour runtime, which really drags during the less exciting moments of the film. An easy half an hour (at least) could've been shaved and given this one some stronger pacing.The box office returns may imply a trainwreck (no pun intended), but The Lone Ranger isn't all that bad. In spite of its narrative and pacing issues, there's a lot of fun to be had here, and anyone willing to go into the movie without expecting a western classic will likely be entertained.

Daniel K (br) wrote: 3: I can now officially say that David Lean never made a bad picture. This is without a doubt the lightest Lean film I have seen though. There is little to be serious or grandiose about here. Appropriately, Lean does not treat it as a larger than life story, but instead restricts it to the peculiar little world it was meant to represent. Granted, he obviously didn't have the kind of artistic control at this stage in his career that he would wield later. This is the third in a series of Noel Coward/David Lean collaborations. It is quite entertaining and very unusual for Lean, but perfectly fits in with what I know of Coward. It's the closest I've seen Lean come to screwball comedy. Excellent all-around.