$5 a Day

$5 a Day

After being released from jail, the son of a con man joins his father on the road.

The conservative son of a thrifty conman begrudgingly joins his father on the road -- after being released from jail for one of his dad's earlier crimes. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


$5 a Day torrent reviews

Christopher S (fr) wrote: This movie sounds an awful lot like "Get the Gringo" The Mel Gibson Film that just came out. White guy Two million dollars, Bloody past, under attack by cops and prison inmates etc. End of movie retires on the beach with Latin chick and her son.. something fishy here.

Eric L (es) wrote: A Gloriously Old-school Conspiracy Thriller, Taut and Gripping Glorious 39 is an engaging atmospheric conspiracy thriller. The story unfolds in a very involving manner keeping the suspense intact until the very last frame. Tension is really well maintained through out the movie, as soon as the story kicks and the paranoia sets in it just increases and deepens with each frame until the final credit rolls. As the lead Romola Garai gives this gripping piece of work its intensity. She never hits a false note and is the key reason because of which the paranoia and tension are so incredibly palpable.Glorious 39 is period piece and a engaging conspiracy thriller, that is narrated in a old-school manner of film-making were the script complements the visuals and the performances lends in to make the narration even more engaging.

Becca D (jp) wrote: New favourite movie. It's amazing.

Beth C (us) wrote: Very insightful and makes you feel ok about your shortcomings by the end

Mad M (us) wrote: Decent British thriller. It's refreshing when a film deviates from the expected; it has anti-hollywood twists & turns. And Toby Kebbell continues to impress.

Jeff B (mx) wrote: The camera work was a bit annoying, but otherwise this was an entertaining thriller.

Todd O (ca) wrote: Lots of melodrama, but some great sword fights and a sweeping score.

Justin A (br) wrote: The book wasn't very good, but the movie found a way to be worse. The book is a tedious read at 300 pages. Instead of taking the smart route and cutting some of the unnecessary nonsense that plagued the story to begin with, they try to do the most literal translation possible (with the monster words, the Sharp Cereal Professor, etc). To make matters worse, they changed the ending which was one of the only good things about the book. It's such a good concept, it just doesn't work as a book or a movie.

Private U (it) wrote: An excellent thriller which did not get the attention it deserves.

Ola G (kr) wrote: A personal aide to the U.S. Ambassador in France, James Reese (Jonathan Rhys Meyers) has an enviable life in Paris and a beautiful French girlfriend, but his real passion is his side job as a low-level operative for the CIA. Reese wants to become a higher level agent with more responsibilities. As the result of a shortage of agents in France, he is assigned as a partner to secret agent Charlie Wax (John Travolta). Charlie is large on life, bald, bearded, foul-mouthed and eccentric. Charlie takes James immediately on a wild ride of murder and mayhem, through ethnic enclaves and terrorists. As bodies pile up, the purpose remains opaque to James...To be honest I have avoided "From Paris with Love" since it came out, due to three reasons. Travolta, Meyers and Besson. Three people I find it hard to cope with these days. But, lo and behold this is not that terrible despite the fact its a formula A action flick with the mark of Besson (still an enigma....). Its bangs for your bucks, both Meyers and Travota manages to be ok (yes, Travolta is still doing his roles in a terrible overdrive state...) here despite the storyline being nothing new under the sun and the storytelling lacking of both this and that. Yes, the "bad ass", witty and fast paced dialogue with oneliners feels tiring, but I reckon you just let is pass. This is not trying to be something else than an action comedy with some sort of current political agenda. Nothing more, nothing less.