Nick, a high school senior looking to establish a name for himself in the suburban wasteland of South Jersey. At the midnight hour before a violent confrontation we are introduced to a ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
You'll Know My Name
Nick, a high school senior looking to establish a name for himself in the suburban wasteland of South Jersey. At the midnight hour before a violent confrontation we are introduced to a ...
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You'll Know My Name torrent reviews
Jordon J (ru) wrote: "The Giant Mechanical Man" won't change your life but it might lighten your heart. I say SEE IT!!!
Claudia S (kr) wrote: Think about a shitty movie. That's "City Under Siege" (Chun sing gai bei). The entire movie is a mess. It takes an eternity until the first turning point, the makeup is horrible, a girl was supposed to bleed but there was no blood at all. The only good things are the fight scenes, just because it's complicated to shoot and there are a lot of scenes like this in the film. Crap.
Chuck S (au) wrote: why is it ....getting an abortion is the answer to the problem? the ultra sound showed life with movement, but killed the unborn baby anyway...pathetic movie!
rebel t (mx) wrote: it was a great movie
Willow (nl) wrote: Movie is good and takes you back when havinga big afro is cool with the bell bottom jeans. I remember first seeing this morning at a young age. I had gone with my mom and I know she identified with the character. Still today I remember that movie and apparently had to purchase my own copy.
Simon D (ru) wrote: quite a nice insight into the 60's north, like the original version of the Royal Family. Doesn't Tom Courtenay look like Martin Freeman?
Blake P (au) wrote: I love the kinds of political films that delve into the details of a hugely important, yet forgotten, sequence of events that skirted days past. Like Ben Affleck's "Argo," where we were informed of an audacious hostage escape during the Iranian revolution of the 1970s. Or 1976's "All the President's Men," which reminded us that the revelation of the wrongdoings at the Watergate complex took a hell of a lot of intricate stirrings of investigative journalism. There's a certain sort of kick you feel after leaving the theater enlightened, as if you know a secret only a select few have been told to keep quiet themselves. "Charlie Wilson's War" is such a film, detailing the process by which its titular congressman endured in order to further his very own Operation Cyclone, a government funded program meant to support the Afghan mujahideen during the brutal Soviet-Afghan War. Capturing events beginning in 1980 and continuing on until the end of the decade, the film is as eye-opening as it is sharp - it's a political comedy unafraid to tread into deeper waters, and that's what I like best about it. It doesn't hurt that Aaron Sorkin, the man behind "The West Wing," is writing, either. As the film opens, Charlie is introduced as a hero, an above average politician receiving a medal for his bravery - we briefly flirt with the idea that he may very well be an American hero. But when the movie flashes back and tells its story from the very beginning, it is revealed that our hero is more flawed than any moviedom protagonist has any right to be. We discover Charlie is a congressman who doesn't take his job very seriously, a smart cookie with a questionable fixation with cocaine, liquor, hot tubbing with strippers, and staffing his office with sex bombs; to him, legislating is a bore, a way to earn endless amounts of money. Changing the U.S., let alone the state he represents, Texas, for the better is a job for someone else. (Good thing he's portrayed by the most likable star of the past thirty years - then we'd be in trouble.) Charlie's interests in politics are suddenly piqued once again, however, when his friend and lover, socialite Joanne Herring (Julia Roberts), brings the Afghan conflict to his attention. From there, he continues to womanize, to drink; but changed is the way his life suddenly has purpose. After seeing the situation for himself, he is partnered alongside CIA officer Gust Avrakotos (Philip Seymour Hoffman), a grumbling cynic who aids him in what we now know as Operation Cyclone, which, ultimately, dramatically increased government funding toward anti-communist action. "Charlie Wilson's War" is better when its factual side is tucked away and characters partake in verbal combat - like all of Sorkin's work, there is something exciting about watching conversations and berations, a quality not as prominent in cinematic entertainment as I would like it to be. I could listen to his characters speak for hours upon hours; when the central story comes around, it's almost a party crasher. The true story, news cycle-esque, is more informative than it is exciting; we have more fun when basking in the exchanges of the actors. Hanks, unsurprisingly, makes a supremely flawed man walk around with staunch charisma; Roberts and Adams are luminous as the women most important in Charlie's life. But the film belongs to perpetual supporting actor Hoffman, whose portrayal of Avrakotos jumps out from behind the screen and punches us in the throat. "Charlie Wilson's War" also serves as the final directing credit of the legendary Mike Nichols, the artist behind such masterpieces as "Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" and "Silkwood." So of course "Charlie Wilson's War" seems minor. But it's a dependably witty way to go, and the actors, and, of course, Sorkin, are incapable of half-assing anything.
Paul O (it) wrote: Terribly slopping film about filmmakers decide to make a movie in abandoned building where strange events start to occur and one by one each person is taken over by a force. What that force is, is never explained. This film just goes through the cliches of a typical horror film that is boring and left my mind wandering off because it never grab my attention. Plenty of gore but not even that could keep this film interesting.
Riccardo R (ru) wrote: Un classico esempio di minestra riscaldata, peccato.La trama di questo film segue pari pari l'intreccio narrativo del suo predecessore e non mi ha regalato nulla di nuovo.Anche il ritmo incalzante e le battute che tanto mi erano piaciute nel primo capitolo, qui si sono perdute, proprio come le pagine del diario di John Wilkes Booth.Rimane comunque il fatto che un film ben realizzato tecnicamente parlando (trascurando la sceneggiatura), quindi mi sento di dargli la sufficienza.
Muffin M (br) wrote: I own this on DVD and Blu-Ray.
Nick G (ru) wrote: Silly, lovable. Not the best, especially on the Pesci scale, but still an enjoyable comedy.
Mark R (gb) wrote: It's a solid, straight-forward story that doesn't fall into the predictable Hollywood happy ending trap. "That's What I Am" explores important moral issues and it would be a good tool to use to open a dialog with children about the importance of standing up for what is right, honesty and the effects of bullying.
Evil Lemon 6 (it) wrote: The best example of how to do a comedy. Adam Sandler, take notes.
Jeans P (de) wrote: I'll have what he's having!