The Guardian Angel Tour is the concert tour by Canadian-American musical legend Alanis Morissette and support act Mario 'MC Souleye' Treadway (Husband) Alanis was also supported by Athlete (British Indie-Rock Band) in her last remaining UK shows London, Nottingham and Liverpool 2012. The tour promoted her August 2012 album Havoc and Bright Lights. The tour will be from June to December 2012 and it took place in Europe, North America and South America, including the countries of United Kingdom, France, Switzerland, Belgium, Netherlands, Germany, Austria, Czech Republic, Italy, Brazil and Israel.
- Writer:Christopher Sax
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Alanis Morissette torrent reviews
(us) wrote: Wannabe Hollywood blockbuster. Time pass.
(br) wrote: Wouldnt like to get round to watching.
(it) wrote: Delightfully Twisted
(nl) wrote: It was so booooring! Awful actors and the movie had basically no plot! How it has lasted over one hour and a half is just beyond me.
(ag) wrote: The best of it's kind and spawned so many imitations. Not so much the original, but definitely the best
(us) wrote: Ooooh, I am a sap and I know it. This is another favorite tragic love story of mine. No matter how many times I watch this (or even read the book) I tear-up. So tragic. Honestly, I would be completely devastated if I was Ada. A new love goes to war for four years with little letters from him (it is 1860, so it is hard to get letters at a timely manner). PLUS it is the American Civil War, so you read how bloody and how much death is occurring, its hard not to be worrisome and fearful for the one you love.POOR INMAN! Oh my goodness. He had such a long and terrible road to come back to Ada. He ditched the army, because he had had enough, do you blame him? Pretty much all his friends are dead and he was horribly injured. Honestly, he should have died. I do love how this is like a "modern" version of "Odysseus". However, Inman is a good man and never once strayed from Ada and it didn't take 10 years. xI Probably about a year of walking? But still...a long time with lots of trials and temptation. I could honestly ramble about this movie for hours...in one of my classes we could pick any book to write an analysis about, I should have done this one. *facepalm*ANYWAYS...the cast is good. I loved Jude Law as Inman, perfect in my opinion. I do like Nicole Kidman a lot, however, I was really upset that they made her a blonde for Ada. In the book Ada is a dark-haired, dark eyed beauty. Other then that I loved her for Ada; she plays awkward very well. The only thing I can complain about is the two main actors slipped in their accents a couple times; I just caught it recently. Oooooh! The ending. I cannot even talk about it. It is the same for the book and movie. Sooooooooooo sad! I do not like it, but again...I love tragic love stories, so the evil part of me LOVES it. I do wish that in the movie that would have extended it longer, because the book the scene spans a few days, while the movie makes it seem one night...maybe two. Oh well.Movie or Book? Ummmm...tough one, I love them both. If I had to pick ONE, I would probably pick the movie. It really gets to the FEELS and emotions right off the bat. Plus...Jude Law is a stud.In the end, I adore this movie. There are a couple things I would have done differently if I made the movie, but alas, they did a good job with taking the book and putting it on screen. I love the actors they picked. A good group. I highly recommend this to those that like a little bit of war mixed with tragic love. It is a perfect remedy when you need to feel feelings. In the end, I stamp this with 5 stars. Of course.Favorite Character(s): Inman, Ada (so awkward...I connect with her so much), Georgia (just because they had Jack White play him), and Ruby (love her)Not-so Favorite Character(s): Teague (grrr)
(ca) wrote: a good debut film. i can clearly see ferzan zpetek -almost- evolving throughtout the years. intense mood, family ties, somewhat strange relationships and a few good jokes (which is just at the right amount)
(nl) wrote: James Stamphill: Unlike many men who lived long after, Henry Young did not die in vain. In the end he was not afraid. He lived and he died in triumph. If only we could all do that."One broke his silence. The other broke the system."I did not for the most part like Murder in the First. Most of that came from my general distaste for the lead, Christian Slater. Everything he does in this movie irritates me. The rest of the cast is amazing though, especially Kevin Bacon, who gives one of the better performances I have seen from him. Gary Oldman and William H. Macy are also good, but they have such small roles that they don't really affect my feelings toward the movie.Murder in the First is the true story of Henri Young, a man who was convicted of stealing $5 and sent to Alcatraz. He tried to escape, but was unsuccessful and ended up being put in solitary confinement. There was supposed to be a limit on how long a man could stay in solitary and that was 19 days. Henri was stuck there for three years and when he came out he killed the man who narced him out. The rest of the movie is an average courtroom drama that seems really fabricated. I don't that that is the case necessarily, but nothing the film really felt genuine. It seems as if a lot of liberties were taken in approaching this story.It is still a worthwhile film to watch because of that performance from Kevin Bacon as Henri and of course because the story is a pretty interesting one. I just think this could have been done so much better and that it could have benefited from having a better lead. He isn't a terrible actor, but he is just all wrong in this role. Christian Slater seems more at home in movies like Very Bad Things.
(mx) wrote: "Charlie Countryman" isn't a perfect film, but it is inarguably a beautiful one, both in spirit and in presentation. This movie celebrates feeling. Where it falters is the way in which it undervalues the eternal, but it certainly does a wonderful job of celebrating spontaneous emotion and action. It's a creative burst that is fighting for a narrative, and I mean that in the best way.
(br) wrote: Directed by Kenneth Branagh and produced by Francis Ford Coppola and adapted by Frank Darabont, this was intented to be a serious adaptation of Mary Shelley's 1818 novel, in much the same way that Bram Stoker's Dracula (1992) was a serious adaptation. Coppola had intended to direct this, but passed it onto Branagh, after admiring his Shakespeare adaptations. It's a good film, but it's not without it's faults, but some of it works. Victor Frankenstein (Branagh), grief stricken by the death of his mother, vows to find a way to enable everlasting life, and goes to study science at the University of Ingolstadt, there he becomes friends with Henry Clerval (Tom Hulce) who aids him with his experiments, while Frankenstein has a mentor in Professor Waldman (John Cleese), but Frankenstein carries on, creating the body of a man taken from various parts of cadavers. Using electricity, his creature (Robert De Niro) comes to life, but runs off into the wild, but he soon learns how he came to be, and swears revenge against his creator for his appearance and how this happened. It looks brilliant, with great sets and a powerful score by Patrick Doyle, but it does feel quite dull in places, and there is a lot of scenery chewing and hamming it up, and it's a world away from the Frankenstein's of Universal and Hammer, but at least they were fun.
(fr) wrote: Just for the sheer, goddam glamour of it all!