About Elly

About Elly

The mysterious disappearance of a kindergarten teacher during a picnic in the north of Iran is followed by a series of misadventures for her fellow travelers.

A group of middle-class friends travel from Tehran to spend the weekend at the seaside. Sepideh invites Elly, who is her daughter's teacher, to travel with the three families in order to ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


About Elly torrent reviews

Darren W (mx) wrote: Compelling documentary from The Greatest's own collection of personal recordings

Joy L (ag) wrote: Beautiful movie. So much said with the basics.

Troy K (ca) wrote: 2/5 I didn't even know this was a Miike film when I watched it...weird. It doesn't work, but it was interesting enough for one viewing.

Kevin M W (mx) wrote: A personality piece of a sci-fi story: a guy advertises for a partner to go time traveling with. An indie rag decides to look into the possible story by sending one reporter and two interns to look into it. What's really up for grabs though is the idea that all of us have the experience of the-one-that-got-away, the regret inherent with that, and the consideration: would we go back if we could? It's a personality piece cause that's what keeps us in the tale, the personalities involved, and not the time travel angle at all. It's not bad at all.

CJ F (au) wrote: A fantastic documentary about the search for the reincarnation of Lama Konchog. Very fascinating and well done.

Charles P (fr) wrote: With ground-breaking animation and hypnotic style, director Ari Folman creates a personal memoir of his involvement in the 1982 Lebanon War. In doing so, he has made an entirely inventive, unique, and significant piece of filmmaking.

James S (jp) wrote: Very bias completely Trent like look at this scandal..better to read the Wikipedia page and watch an action movie. Nothing useful

Habiburrahman E (mx) wrote: very redeeming..touching and awesome poetry.

mark c (de) wrote: Just heared it and i like it! lol!

David L (gb) wrote: Spirit: Stallion of the Cimarron is a powerful and inspirational film. It has its problems including the weak songs and too drawn-out beginning, but it also has excellent and moving story, wonderful characters, breathtaking and so realistic animation and just an amazing score. It is one of the best and most shamefully underrated DreamWorks animated films and it is undoubtedly one of the best scored animated films of all time.

Ashley H (nl) wrote: Baby Geniuses is a disappointing film. It is about a scientist who holds talking, super-intelligent babies captive, but things take a turn for the worse when a mix-up occurs between a baby genius and its twin. Kathleen Turner and Christopher Lloyd give horrible performances. The screenplay is badly written. Bob Clark did an awful job directing this movie. I was not impressed with this motion picture.

Jillian W (mx) wrote: Nice little afternoon movie lol.

Jenny U (au) wrote: Ugh, probably the worst Indian film I've ever seen. Roja's a weak character, and the entire movie involves a slow moving script and ridiculous scenes. Don't see it, rent a better Indian film.

shai l (ru) wrote: bad acting, bad scripts, bad everything

Lotti K (us) wrote: Rape-and-revenge, 80s TV movie style. Worth a watch if you like that sort of thing.

Lawrence B (kr) wrote: Effective sequel to Danny Boyle's seminal 28 Days Later, with Juan Carlos Fresnadillo impressively crafting a solid follow-up with a new director and new cast. A sometimes careless script does let it down to fall short of its predecessor. Gory, gruesome and grim, its not for the faint-hearted.

Kaden F (ag) wrote: Good for a dance film

Bill W (gb) wrote: Greatest Christmas movie ever? Yeah, baby! Suck it "It's a wonderful life!" It''s not Christmas until Hans Gruber falls from the Nakatomi tower. Be aware there is ALOT of swearing so keep that in mind if your kids are not cool enough to hear the f word yelled multiple times, but if that is the case then they don't deserve to see this most awesome movie.

Hemant Singh C (es) wrote: A movie, which lives up-to its tittle till the end. Having said that, there is no DOUBT about the performance you can expect from all the A-listers star cast.

Edith N (ru) wrote: Sort of Approximately How Disney Movies Happen When I first saw this, long ago on the Disney Channel, I had no idea who Robert Benchley was. I rather assumed that it was kind of a Levar Burton thing--there are plenty of episodes of [i]Reading Rainbow[/i] where he seems to know everyone. I mean, it was believable when he was on the set of [i]Star Trek: The Next Generation[/i], or anyway believable enough to be getting on with, but no matter where he went, everyone knew him. I couldn't understand why some random schmoe would be able to get an appointment with Walt Disney and wander all over the lot. I mean, people knew his name before he walked into the room, and that didn't make any sense. I confess that it is only with the advent of the DVD, and therefore the special feature, that I have begun to have even the slightest idea who he was. While he did do plenty of features, he also made a lot of shorts. And indeed, to my sudden realization and delight, many of the shorts he made were of the "how to" variety, explaining why the animators showed him the first version of said type starring Goofy, "How to Ride a Horse." Which I also loved when I was a kid. Robert Benchley is playing himself. One day, a woman playing his wife (Nana Bryant) reads him a children's book and insists that they need to sell it to Disney so that Disney can make a movie and the Benchleys can, presumably, make money for brokering the deal. (Clearly, she doesn't understand how the whole thing works.) She drops Benchley off at the Walt Disney Studios. To his astonishment (and, again, mine when I was nine), he's told to come right in and talk to Walt. He is given a guide, the tedious Humphrey (Buddy Pepper), who gives him a running lecture. Benchley, bored by this, skips out on it and goes off to watch a life drawing class. Turns out they aren't drawing a girl; they're drawing an elephant. But that's okay; the instructor recognizes him and lets him sit in. He meets Doris (Frances Gifford), who works in the Ink and Paint Department. She shows him around the studio, where he sees how animated cartoons are really made. There's storyboards, animation, ink and paint, scoring, and on and on. He doesn't see everything in order, but he does see, beginning to end, how cartoons are made. Oh, it's still silly. Robert Benchley wasn't exactly Orson Welles or Alfred Hitchcock. Not even Humphrey Bogart. The odds that he would be able to walk right onto the Disney lot and see Walt? Slim at best. This was before the war, before Disney became quite as big as it would, but still. Walt was a busy guy. Arguably, he was busier in those days, because they couldn't afford people for him to delegate to. However, whatever, it worked for the purposes of the film. And after all, he was a bigger name than Alan Ladd--or whatever animator Alan Ladd was playing in this movie. Some of the people in the picture are real Disney employees, among them Ward Kimball and Clarence Nash. Others are actors. Since most of the people in the movie are uncredited beyond "The Staff of the Walt Disney Studio," it is difficult to say whether half the random people wandering about the studio are real Disney employees or real extras. Still, silly and full of actors as it may be, it's not a completely inaccurate portrayal of how animated cartoons get made. This, contrary to what most people believe, is actually the first feature-length live-action release from the Disney studio, or anyway mostly live-action. This is well before poor Wilby Daniels had his problems with that Borgia ring in [i]The Shaggy Dog[/i] or Ned Brainard invented Flubber in [i]The Absent-Minded Professor[/i]. Yes, there's a Goofy short, the storyboard to another cartoon ("Baby Weems"), and of course the title short of "The Reluctant Dragon." There's even a brief clip of Donald demonstrating how you animate cartoons. However, there was at least as much live action as there was animation. Heck, they even hauled out Technicolor cameras, the better to demonstrate the wonder of Disney animation. Yeah, it's got a bit of a [i]Wizard of Oz[/i] vibe, in that it starts in B&W and shifts to colour when we see that giant multiplane camera, but Disney Is Magic. That's how Donald is able to lecture Benchley while they're just taking pictures of his cels. The multiplane camera doesn't get much of an explanation, but it's enough to know that Disney is showing us something that no other studio has. Really, that's probably why the whole thing got made. People want to watch cartoons get made, and it's actually kind of a boring process. One of the animators (I think it's actually Ward Kimball!) references the first hundred thousand drawings, and it's true that I don't even want to contemplate how many drawings Ward did over the course of his career. By putting the whole thing into a movie, Walt was able to show audiences every step of the process, from art class to maquette, from pencil sketch to cel, from ink and paint to camera. We see foley, score, and voice recording. We see the brainstorming it takes before you can have a cartoon to animate. This is the whole of the process in a little under an hour and a half. The Disney Studios were not the only name in the animation game, even then--if you read [i]Chuck Amuck[/i], you can see how the Warners crew were helping the Disney animators in their strike at the exact time this film was released--but there was always something different about the studios. This isn't even the first animated/live-action cross to show the inside of a studio; Daffy Duck and Porky Pig met Leon Schelsinger once. However, it's not surprising that Walt's version was better and more informative.