One day a puppy comes to the house of Akari, who has just turned twelve, and was trying hard to act strong after her mother suddenly fell ill. She immediately falls in love with the puppy and names it "Socks" after the paws which looked like they had white socks on. Akari was together with Socks day and night. However, as Akari grows up, her feelings and interest moves away from Socks. Year by year, their distance grows, which also leads to her physical distance as she moves to a far off city, and must leave Socks behind to a childhood friend.One day Akari remembers the 10 promises that she had made with Socks and her deceased mother...
A teenage girl adopts a homeless puppy and names it "Socks". They take care of each others since then, until one day when she is thinking Socks to be smaller than she thought it used be... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
You may also like
10 Promises to My Dog torrent reviews
Andy G (gb) wrote: Alpha house is a raunchy comedy about a fraternity that also has to be a sorority house and they have to try to get along. Same thing done and all the others fraternity movies ever made. C (2013)
AMA (nl) wrote: Love Asian cinemetography and how they use dialogue, which usually isn't much.
Paul N (fr) wrote: Seagal's horror debut is hilariously half-assed; 90 mins of him sleepily shuffling about, hacking up zom-pires off camera.
Robert W (es) wrote: Good acting, kept us entertained without demanding our full attention. For a shark movie we liked it. Wouldn't watch it again, but I didn't feel like it was a total waste of time. Among the shark genre we gave it a B mostly for the good acting by Daryl Hannah and john Schneider who did a lot with very little.
Cherish W (nl) wrote: I wanted to like this movie more than I did. I think the fact that the last fourth took place in Tulsa, and yet was NOTHING like Tulsa ruined the end for me. It was no longer an escape, I kept realizing how many things were incorrect about the way they portrayed the city that I no longer was into the story.
Michael T (au) wrote: Like all of Ceylan's films, a deeply personal study which is not for all tastes.
Emily J (ru) wrote: This is a movie that makes you say "eff Garden State!"
James H (br) wrote: 5.5/10. Rather routine, the story is familiar. It's been done better before as well as worse. Sincere performances. It's a well meaning film, but it's nothing out of the ordinary and not very memorable.
Spencer S (mx) wrote: Detailing the lives of those in the Communist controlled GDR, "The Lives of Others" succinctly shows the humanism of those in the Stasi (secret German police). While most dystopian texts and films deal with the fight between the enemy (government) and the hunted (citizens) this film deals more in showing how all people were oppressed by this form of Communism, and the lengths this government took in silencing dissenters. It created a blatant, all-encompassing fear among its people as well. The characters have complex motivations for their actions: the playwright loves his country but is touched by its darkness when his friend is blacklisted, his girlfriend has a drug addiction and needs the help of a high ranking official, and the culture minister uses government resources for personal reasons under a veil of socialist reform. The transformation of the main character from a detached and yet passionate government worker, into a fully realized dissenter, is shown throughout the course of the film. The irony of the events, and the interconnected evolution of each character's feelings towards their country, shape the film's narrative. Much of this film remains gripping if not subtle in its depictions. Not only will you learn quite a bit about the operational exploits of the Stasi, but the true feelings of oppression exhibited by the main characters.
Marilee A (ag) wrote: I was looking forward to this as a result of all the good reviews by friends, but I found it to be a disappointing Snooze Fest
Mark S (gb) wrote: Recommended by Selago.
Gordon B (gb) wrote: Musicians & sound studies folks should take note. Everything from Cold War spies, to 1950's Science fiction & the Beach Boys are apart this peculiar history of an electronic instrument & its enigmatic inventor
Kevin D (gb) wrote: Not always spot-on. Gordon is at his best in the satirical parts: as a foil to Gunton's end-of-days nut, and as an amusingly reluctant bus hijacker. Romanek shows some promise in this debut feature, but there are some technical problems going on: the boom mic that nearly clocks Amanda Plummer (repeatedly! ok, I exaggerate) in one scene, for instance.
Tracey H (ag) wrote: seen it ...good movie
Tony P (fr) wrote: Don't see the controversy surrounding it to be fair. Although it was shot (pardon the pun) some 40 years ago. Im getting old!Enjoyable movie. The revenge sub-plot of the central character Paul Kersey is a wake up call to both the anti-gun campaigners and the gun toting US citizens. Interesting it is directed by a Brit. A neutral in the debate that has raged for years? That director Michael Winner is now dead himself although he wasnt picked off by a vigilante.
David U (es) wrote: [font=Tahoma]Full review to come.[/font]
Ken S (br) wrote: Mediocre Chaplin, nothing to write home about