A Dennis the Menace Christmas

A Dennis the Menace Christmas

A Dennis The Menace version of A Christmas Carol where Mr. Wilson plays his own version of Scrooge. While Dennis has problems of his own with the neighborhood bully, he does his best to try and give Mr. Wilson the Christmas Spirit. Dennis causes his usual damage and Mr. Wilson ends up breaking Dennis' spirit. An Angel of Christmas Past Present and Future steps in to help save Christmas for the Mitchells, the Wilsons, and everyone else.

Dennis Christmas is a Dennis The Menace version of A Christmas Carol where Mr. Wilson plays his own version of Scrooge. While Dennis has problems of his own with the neighborhood bully, he ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


A Dennis the Menace Christmas torrent reviews

SV G (ca) wrote: A "Man named Pear" who builds a garden of Eden in his yard in Bishopsville, SC. A hard working family man who buys a house years ago in an integrated neighborhood who was afraid he "wouldn't keep his yard up", until he wins the best garden award. His designs and creations make Mr. Scissorhands look like a rookie. His deameanor is slow and steady as is his work. A patient, honest straight-forward man that shows a lot of heart and passion for his hobby and for life.

Lucie V (fr) wrote: Perfektne vystihnuta kruta smutna realita......Oplati sa vidiet!

Jonas K (ca) wrote: Frst trodde jag att filmen skulle bli trkig, men tvrtom filmen blev bra, men dremot s stmmer den inte mot hur den tecknade modesty r...

Sarah C (it) wrote: Why on earth did I put this on my DVD list? Well, why the heck not? Hotdog (RIP) said it was worth a watch so I thought I'd give it a go and perhaps open my mind to something new. So I did, and my horizons were broadened. Those dudes get up to some crazy stuff. And Pink!'s husband is in it. Flinging my little Ford Ka round like I'm in The Italian Job suddenly pales into insignificance by comparison.

Daniel L (br) wrote: All I can say is, wow

Randy P (nl) wrote: I was bored, it took me an hour to get into the film and by then I felt like I was wasting my time so I sat through the rest of it so that I could say I watched it, providing that it had brutal moments that took me by surprise. But in the end it was very disappointing.

Josh H (kr) wrote: Matt Gourley of the James Bonding podcast argues that the Brosnan Bond films suffer from a sort of tonal dissonance. Meaning, they can't tell whether to be tongue-in-cheek comedic, dramatic, or go-for-broke action movies. Basically, it's hard to take a dramatic love scene between Brosnan and Teri Hatcher seriously just a few minutes after Moneypenny calls Bond a "cunning linguist." It feels awkward, like the movie is trying to be all Bonds to all people but ends up being unconvincing on all fronts. I think it's an existential thing for the series: hard to get the tone right when your movie doesn't have a real reason to be other than venerated tradition (and, like most venerated traditions, its purpose is essentially to sell things). But I'm being mean. As escapist comfort food, a by-the-numbers Bond for when you're in the mood for a by-the-numbers Bond, Tomorrow Never Dies has its pleasures. There's Brosnan, fitting the role like a glove. There's Michelle Yoeh, great fun as Bond's roundhouse kicking Chinese equal. There are terrific action sequences that flow masterfully into one another as the mid-section of the movie just keeps coming. There's the late, great Vincent Schiavelli as a genial psychotic hit man. Johnathan Price is an over-the-top matter of taste, though his brief chop-socky impression toward the end is almost worth the price of admission. There are many flaws of course. The clunky dialogue, the faceless Red Grant stand-in of a henchman, the unconvincing Brosnan-Hatcher romance, the media mogul who, in 1997, has apparently never heard of the internet. Nonetheless, Tomorrow Never Dies is an entertaining if decidedly mid-level Bond affair.

Jos A (kr) wrote: A tribute to both sides of Queen: the rock gods with an immense human heart.

Mr N (au) wrote: The most well written of the Rambo films. While the sequels were more mindless entertainment oriented, this film has a much more emotional focus on the character of John Rambo and features very thrilling scenes, well written dialogue and a great story. First Blood is one of the best action films of all time featuring lots of thrills and a very great performance by Sylvester Stallone.

Patrik L (es) wrote: Right. This isn't very good. I really wanted it to be but it isn't. This is the sequel of 'King Solomon's Mines' from 1985 which wasn't half bad, I really liked that one but this does not live up to its daddy at all. Good music and a cool adventurer type in a hat, it should be good. The main character is of course Allan Quatermain. Snappy theme song though.

Daniel G (nl) wrote: Another fun Adam Sandler movie with some good laughs and fun actors (you too Bugsy).

Rodney E (fr) wrote: Loved that Demi Moore in the 90's. Too bad this movie wasn't very good.

John W (au) wrote: A quiet, soft-spoken ghost story with some good scares and an interestingly different story. Beautifully filmed and well acted (including the cool Brad Dourif), Last Kind Words was a pleasant surprise and good watch

Calyre Z (ru) wrote: "Veuve mais pas trop"

Jeremy V (gb) wrote: it was one of the best 1980's b-rated movies

Dave J (fr) wrote: Wednesday, September 17, 2014 (1950) Where The Sidewalk Ends SUSPENSE THRILLER The entire rhythm of the movie was involving until it got to the end which was similar to "The Asphalt Jungle", "Seven Thieves" and "Odds Against Tomorrow"- you know, when the right thing has to happened- a common occurrence that used to happened in movies. And that it wasn't until like the "Italian Job" in 1969 which makers finally allowed the people who were doing the stealing to keep what they stole- sort of. The movie stars Dana Andrews, and before I go on I've always liked Dana Andrews as an actor ever since I saw him in "Curse Of The Demon" since besides being naturally taller than the other actors, he also has a commanding presence, and it's not just his voice. In this movie, he plays Det. Mark Dixon and had just been given a warning from his superior for no more rough stuff toward thugs/ hoodlums he takes in since he has a reputation, and as a result the precinct where he works at got complaints for his uncontrollable behavior of assault. His precinct also happens to assign for a new lieutenant, by the name of Thomas (Karl Malden) who's in charge of a murder investigation of a crooked card game that's connected to a gangster named Scalise (Gary Merrill), a person Detective Dixon is obsessively trying to nab. On a routine order, Dixon and his partner, Det. Paul Klein (Bert Freed)is then ordered to get hold of 'a person of interest' by the name of Ken Paine (Craig Stevens) since he was there when the murder happened. Paine wasn't part of Scalise's cronies, but he was involved into the murder investigation since he was there. By the time Dixon came into his apartment while his partner searches some place else, Paine who was clearly drunk then assaults Dixon before he retaliates by punching him back and ends up killing Paine as a result. We later find out that Paine used to serve in the army, and apparently has a metal plate on his head which by the time his head hits the ground that was how he had died. Detective Dixon then tries to cover it up by pinning Paines death on Scalise. Will he succeed? As a result of current questionable shooting deaths toward some African Americans by the police in the United States kind of makes this film and situation outdated, since viewers clearly can see what happened. And that it wasn't Dixon's fault if some drunk was trying to physically harm him first. Had the police pre-know and then pre-warn the officers about Paine getting that metal plate on his head beforehand before asking them to go and get him would not have got him killed in the first place, meaning that Dixon absolutely did nothing wrong. Out of all the actual stories we hear about in the news these days, this was nothing in comparison, since in this day age cops are shooting people in cold blood even when they don't even have a weapon on them. It also happens to be the fifth and final film Dana Andrews starred with actress Gene Tierney, as well as Tierney's third and final film she worked with director Otto Preminger. 2.5 out of 4 stars

Mark E (jp) wrote: The basic narrative is compelling -- which begs the question, "Why wasn't this a more interesting film?"