Akanbo shôjo

Akanbo shôjo

As a teenager, Yoko discovers that she is not really an orphan when her wealthy but very strange family welcomes her home to a mansion that many claim is haunted.

As a teenager, Yoko discovers that she is not really an orphan when her wealthy but very strange family welcomes her home to a mansion that many claim is haunted. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Akanbo shôjo torrent reviews

Justin A (nl) wrote: I disliked it the first thirty minutes. Then we get some wolfcop stuff and it gets interesting. The last half hour lost me though. It's not really funny, wolfcop wasn't some charismatic likable character that you root for, and outside of maybe a couple "shocking" moments (like the urinal transformation) there isn't anything gory or extreme. On top of that, the movie is shot and edited in a very low budget style. There are fast cuts and way too many filters and effects in every single shot. The opening credits alone give you an indication of what kind of movie this is. I was hoping for something more along the lines of Teen Wolf with action, but instead it's more of a tame low budget movie that was a title before they even had a concept. This movie reminded me more of the late 90s direct-to-video movies like Jack Frost and Uncle Sam. It's dumb and obviously shows its budget. On the plus side, I did like the Willie character, and when he and wolfcop were cruising around stopping crimes the movie was fairly entertaining. The rest of the movie though is pretty lame. It's a very short movie, so it's not a huge waste of time or anything, but I can't recommend it.

Lupinella w (ca) wrote: This is one of the worst horror movies I have ever seen. The acting was horrible and the actors were annoying, and the script was equally horrible and annoying.

Justin B (jp) wrote: Even at its best; Most of the garbage in SyFy's Maneater series is at least short; Shark Swarm has the gall to be almost 3 hours long. Putting up with the shoestring budget and over serious drivel for that long is far too much to take.

Richard D (ru) wrote: A raw and powerful short film about a young woman struggling against responsibility and economic reality. The sequence the title refers to is particularly harrowing. Now I have to seek out "Fish Tank".

Shawn W (gb) wrote: I would not throw a life preserver to save this comedy. A struggling carpenter takes advantage of a very wealthy snob when she turns up at a hospital with amnesia shortly after stiffing him on a bill. Not terrible but just not much humourous in watching a horribly irresponsible father set a poor example.

Michael H (kr) wrote: Plummer and Mason together make one of cinema's most warmly felt Holmes-Watson teams. Ripperologists will be pleased by how faithful the script is to historical incidents and persons involved.

Robert B (kr) wrote: Day of the Animals (William Girdler, 1977) Girdler's silly I-can't-believe-this-wasn't-a-TV-movie ecohorror showcase ended up being his penultimate film before his untimely death (he was killed in a helicopter crash in the Philippines, at the age of thirty, on the set of what would have been his next film). Like the film that followed it, an adaptation of Graham Masterton's novel The Manitou, it works only because despite being a B-movie maven, Girdler and his team had a way of picking out incredible-but-underused talent, either has-beens who were on their way back up, A-listers who were on their way down, or rising stars. That's a talent that requires incredible timing; a lot of casting agents get actors who are six months too late or six months too soon, or something holds up production and the star's career has already crashed and burned with a check into rehab, or what have you. Making this kind of flick, and making it work, requires a lot of luck, a lot of talent in selecting your cast, and a good, solid technical base doesn't hurt. Girdler had all three here, and while the inherent silliness of Day of the Animals keeps it from being what it could have been, everyone involved did a fine job with the material presented. The plot of the movie involves a group of hikers led by good ol' cowboy Steven Bucker (The Exterminator's Christopher George). Along on the trip are a stressed-out Madison Avenue type, Paul Jenson (Leslie Nielsen back when he was still playing the heavy in everything), a glamorous reporter just a bit past her prime (George's real-life wife Lynda Day George, fresh off It Happened at Lakewood Manor), a professor with a birdwatching habit (Spenser: for Hire's Richard Jaeckel), a mother and son having bonding problems, Shirley and John Goodwyn (Strangers on a Train's Ruth Roman and Night of the Comet's Bobby Porter), young lovers on a weekend getaway (Paul Mantee and Kathleen Bracken), and another couple on their way out Frank and Mandy Young (Jon Cedar, who would return for The Manitou, and Susan Backlinie, the memorable first victim of Jaws), who spend much of the movie sniping at one another. Just after the group leaves via helicopter, the residents of the town start hearing news reports that the depletion of the ozone layer is causing animals above five thousand feet to go nuts. Yes, really. So our intrepid band, who have just been dropped off on the side of a mountain, now have to fight off homicidal animals. Yes, it's that stupid, but disaster-of-the-week movies were sometimes done reasonably well; people still watch The Poseidon Adventure, and the cast here is no less awesome. Nielsen, one of the great heavies of the fifties and sixties, had been relegated to TV character actor obscurity for well over a decade by this time (in 1977, he would actually make two big-screen appearances, the other being the execrable Viva Knievel!, which I am ashamed to say I saw on the big screen way back then), but three years after this, his career would explode with Airplane!. Jaeckel was known as a character actor, and had steady work for years, but it wasn't long after this that he would become one of the most beloved police lieutenants in television history. Porter, while he never found success in acting, has become one of Hollywood's most dependable stuntmen. Michelle Stacy, who plays a traumatized little girl Frank runs across, was in the prime of her child-star career, a two-year stretch with appearances in Logan's Run and Demon Seed and a voice lead in The Rescuers (if she had a good agent, she's probably still able to live off those royalties alone, despite having retired from acting in 1980). You get the idea. You know this is going to be a cheesefest from the second you see the poster art, and the movie succeeds in that regard beyond your wildest imaginings (check out the "grizzly" Leslie Nielsen wrestles!), but solid acting makes it slightly less onerous than it otherwise would be. I grant you, I'm a fan of bad seventies ecohorror movies, and the worse the better (Kingdom of the Spiders, Frogs, and Night of the Lepus are all in my "you don't sell this till after I die" collection), but I think this has some appeal, however slight, beyond the confines of diehard fans of ecohorror. ***

The N (au) wrote: triste saber que fue la ltima de Donald Pleasence.

Waleed A (jp) wrote: BORING, i keep watching boring movies. It had an interesting premise which is what made me want to watch it. but it just didn't turn out to be anything i wanted to see. also, there was a lot i questionedSPOILERSlike why these people were going crazy after less than two days. when they went in knowing they were going to stay for 2 weeks. also, the humping scene at the end was the last straw (1 viewing)