Adventures of Don Quixote

Adventures of Don Quixote

In Spain, in the sixteenth century, an elderly gentleman named Don Quixote has gone mad from reading too many books on chivalry. Proclaiming himself a knight, he sets out with his squire, ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Adventures of Don Quixote torrent reviews

Pan C (au) wrote: The movie follows up on its silly premise with strict formula work, resulting in what's very nearly a decent movie. The characters all have lines fleshing them out, but still fall mostly flat. There are enough action scenes spanning enough time and even the effects are almost smooth enough. The plot manages not to fall apart until the final showdown, and the Nazi dragon cult is even kind of creepy. The movie never really drops the ball, but it never becomes really exciting either. The best scene arguably is the one introducing the hero. It contains pretty much the worst drinking game ever, and that's the sort of detail the rest of the movie could use more of. You're making a movie about Nazi dragons, have some fun.

Gregory G (kr) wrote: Visuals were nice at first then it became BORING and TIRING! If there was a story IT WAS WEAK! These guys are all-over themselves. Also the movie was in memory of some people but what happened to them and who were they!? GAGGER!!!! Yeah worst ski movie ever.

Inta K (mx) wrote: little bit fun but no sense overall..

Bryan I (gb) wrote: As always, I very much enjoyed this movie written by/directed by Damion Dietz. Damion is really amazing at creating interesting, fully-realized characters. What's also great about Damion's work is that every single film he's done has it's own identity. They are all completely different story structures/styles/genres. The two lead young men in this are fantastic, especially Paul Preiss who gives a wonderful true-feeling performance in this, his first outing...

J M (ca) wrote: I am kinda tired of zombie movies, but this one kinda standsout. The zombie movies of these days are only brains and gore, nothing else. This one changes everything.

Huw G (au) wrote: Tightly choreographed but dated, formulaic, repetitive, cheesy and faintly tedious.

Duncan K (ca) wrote: An awful movie, with even worse music.

Allen M Q (mx) wrote: I've always been fascinated with the tragic story of Frances Farmer, a woman so ahead of her time. Jessica Lange was brilliant (and a beautiful woman too). If Meryl Streep wasn't her competition at the Oscars that year with 'Sophie's Choice', she would have for sure gotten it. Extremely disappointed with the movie. Adding a fictional character like Harry York was lame and unnecessary and a lot of interesting facts about her life and her reasonings for what she did was missing. Highly recommend you check out the A&E biography of her life. This was a good bio flick, but it could have been SO much better.

Spencer G (au) wrote: Almost too ambitious for it's own good, Knightriders' greatest strengths are also it's weaknesses. The thrilling jousting battles and general medieval badassness almost goes on too long at times, and the overarching themes of the story are both refreshingly personal and a tad obvious.

Christophe M (gb) wrote: Film vraiment trange qui commence comme un policier et qui prend une direction mystique/science-fiction assez inattendue. Des citoyens lambda, sans histoires se mettent tuer et lorsqu'ils sont attraps il expliquent que dieu leur a demand de le faire. L'inspecteur Peter Nicholas se charge d'enquter sur ce qui sera l'affaire de sa vie, plus d'un titre car l'affaire devient personnelle et le poussera mme plus loin qu'il ne l'imaginait. Film polmique sa sortie dans les annes 70, "God Told Me To" n'a pas vraiment secou par sa violence (les meurtres ne sont pas nombreux et pas trs graphique) mais par son propos, une vraie critique de la religion qui aurait un pouvoir plus destructeur que salvateur. Assez atypique et mme droutant dans la tournure qu'il prend, le film du grand Larry Cohen surprend, notamment dans son message directe et volontairement peu subtile et pour qui la religion n'est ni plus ni moins qu'une secte (ou l'inverse) et que l'homme doit surtout chercher ses rponses en lui-mme. On retiendra surtout l'apparence "clatante" de la personne derrire tout a, le camo d'Andy Kaufman, un extrait tir de la srie "Space 1999" et un film en apparence ni chair ni poisson mais qui trouve sa propre voie, a ne plaira pas tout le monde, mais a vaut le dplacement !

Stuart K (mx) wrote: The 26th Carry On film, made as the series began to plunge into their sad nadir. It is effectively a remake of Carry On Camping (1969) only tinkered with to cash in on the craze of caravan holidays that was going on at the time. But, it's still a decent effort. It has Professor Roland Crump (Kenneth Williams) taking the Russian Professor Anna Vooshka (Elke Sommer) to an archaeological dig taking place near a caravan site, owned by Major Leep (Kenneth Connor), who later ends up "feeling a complete arse". :P Also on the camp site are butcher Fred Ramsden (Windsor Davies) and electrician Ernie Bragg (Jack Douglas) looking for a bit of crumpet while the wifes away. :P Plus, there's husband and wife Arthur and Linda Upmore (Bernard Bresslaw and Patsy Rowlands), the latter's mother Daphne Barnes (Joan Sims) has come along as well. Even for one of the later Carry On films, it does have some very good double entendres in it, and even if the strain was starting to show at this time, although caravaning holidays are seen as something uncool now, it's a good timepiece of how people spent their holidays in the 1970's. If only we could have those days back. :P

Anthony I (mx) wrote: Antonioni's first film. He came into his own, in my opinion, by the time he made "Red Desert".. and then of course the masterpiece "Blow-Up". It's filmed unpredictably and exquisitely, and the acting is fantastic. The writing seemed kind of like a retread. A little less like Shakespeare, and a little more like a soap opera. I just seemed disinterested while watching it the first time... I know, what's wrong with me?

Paul F (jp) wrote: About a year and a half ago, I invited a few friends over to watch movies for the first night of what would become a tradition for a while. The inaugural triple feature to my bimonthly or so movie nights was a trilogy of horror flicks for the Halloween season, though none of them could really be classified as "horror" in the traditional sense. Oh, sure, they all had horrible things. [i]Blood Freak[/i], the world's greatest pro-Christian, anti-pot killer turkey monster gore film, has got dialogue and footage that would make your brain melt. [i]Blood Harvest[/i] features Tiny Tim as a singing clown in a Wisconsin-lensed slasher flick with a pre-"Six Feet Under" Peter Krause. And then there's [i]Night Train to Terror[/i]. Some of my friends still haven't spoken to me since [i]Night Train to Terror[/i]. It's not the worst thing I've ever inflicted on people--it doesn't have the mind-scarring power of [i]Black Devil Doll from Hell[/i], for example. No, [i]Night Train to Terror[/i] is simply an anthology composed of condensed versions of three films, linked together via silly scenes of "God" and "Satan" talking aboard a train about the fates of the various characters involved. Standard, below-par, goofball stuff, sure. I mean, it's got Richard Moll playing two parts. Richard Moll. But the thing about [i]Night Train to Terror[/i] was the other aspect in the linking segments. You see, God and the Devil are debating over the lives of the band on board, who starts singing a little ditty called "Everybody's Got Something to Do (Everybody But You)" in [i]each linking segment[/i]. That means that we get to hear the song four times in the course of an hour and a half. This would be fine if it was, say, "Birdhouse in Your Soul" or "Paint it Black" or something, but it's not. It's the most redundant, irritating song that gets played four times in its' entirety during the course of one film in history. It doesn't help that the song's lyrics practually mock you for sitting through the movie--it's practically accusing you of being a useless lump of loser shit. Which brings me, at long, bloated-introductory last, to [i]The Monster Club[/i]. Made in 1981, [i]The Monster Club[/i] was the last gasp of Milton Subotsky, the producer of most of the Amicus films, generally regarded as the best horror anthologies ever made. [i]The Monster Club[/i] even features a great horror cast, including Vincent Price, John Carradine, Donald Pleasance, Britt Ekland, Stuart Whitman, Patrick Magee and Simon Ward. It's directed by Roy Ward Baker, who helmed [i]Asylum[/i], one of the finest of the Amicus films. And [i]The Monster Club[/i] reminds me so much of [i]Night Train to Terror[/i] that even if it weren't such a criminally stupid film, the flashbacks to Night Train would immediately cost it points. You see, there's three segments in [i]The Monster Club[/i], linked together by Price and Carradine talking in the titular bar, a hang-out for lots of young people in silly rubber masks that dance around like morons. As the two sit in the club and chat, bands play, and we get to see four bands each do a number. Granted, one of those bands is The Pretty Things, one of the best British rock groups of the '60s, but this is 1980, and they sound like frigging UB40. (UB40, by the way, is also on the soundtrack, lending the really bizarre credit "Music by John Williams and UB40," certainly an oddly distinctive trait for a movie to have.) The linking segments are asinine and involve lots of hypnotically bad rock music. The first segment, with a lonely man who doesn't dare whistle getting shafted by the woman he loves, is the best of the bunch, if mostly by default because it doesn't get too silly. The second bit involves a vampire family man whose son inadvertantly sells him out to a vampire hunter (Donald Pleasence) and features colossal overacting that wouldn't look out of place on "The Carol Burnett Show." The third bit has some creepy moments, as Stuart Whitman plays a film producer who goes to a strange town of cannibals, but it doesn't really end up going anywhere. Mind you, [i]The Monster Club[/i] isn't the horrible failure that it's reputation suggests, but considering the talent involved, it's not exactly good either. It looks great next to [i]Night Train to Terror[/i], though, if for no other reason than the four musical sequences consist of [i]different[/i] irritating songs rather than the same, so you won't come away with one stuck in your head until you want to rip your brain out through your nose with pliers. It's entertaining in a desperate sort of way, and it's fun to see the cast overact, but it's never scary and only the final segment ever comes close to even being convincing. It's got a good striptease, though. And did I mention how much better it is than Ni[i]ght Train to Terror[/i]? Oh, good. (The DVD contains a warning at the beginning about the quality of the print used--they shouldn't have bothered, as the film looks great, with all the garish early-'80s colors popping out at you.)