Beatrice Prior and Tobias Eaton venture into the world outside of the fence and are taken into protective custody by a mysterious agency known as the Bureau of Genetic Welfare.

After the earth-shattering revelations of INSURGENT, Tris must escape with Four and go beyond the wall enclosing Chicago. For the first time ever, they will leave the only city and family they have ever known. Once outside, old discoveries are quickly rendered meaningless with the revelation of shocking new truths. Tris and Four must quickly decide who they can trust as a ruthless battle ignites beyond the walls of Chicago which threatens all of humanity. In order to survive, Tris will be forced to make impossible choices about courage, allegiance, sacrifice and love. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


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Daniel P (es) wrote: classic joe pesci. His best non-gangster movie

riah w (nl) wrote: read the book so....

Matt H (es) wrote: Great movie. Different point of view was novel.

Faris S (br) wrote: Excellent far-fetched thriller and Jodie Foster is amazing but I absolutely despise Peter Sarsgaard after this movie.

Johanna J (es) wrote: Klockrent! XD Maddafakka...

Steven C (au) wrote: While "Texasville" is a sequel to Bogdanovich's classic "The Last Picture Show", they are very different movies. While "The Last Picture Show" is a dark portrait of the sexual morals in the 50s, "Texasville" a colorful portrait of sexual ambivalence in the Reagan 80s. All the actors are clearly having a blast reprising their iconic roles and Bogdanovich's deft balance of drama and comedy is masterful. "Texasville" works as a sequel and also as a standalone film of love lost, middle age concerns and dealing with the sheer lunacy that life always throws your way. "Texasville" is a long forgotten gem.


Anton N (ca) wrote: Seen this movie as a teenager when it first came out in the early 1980's, I grew up in Miami, there was a midnight movie every Friday, 3-stooges, concert films, underground and independent movies, Fritz the cat cartoons, etc. Head movies for teenage stoners, this was one of those movies.Every teen was caught up in Bruce Lee in those days, this was like a funny side of B. Lee because everyone who took martial arts back then wanted to be like Bruce way before here is a hapless Asian guy who stumbles and mocks his way out of trouble by pretending to be or letting everyone think he is Bruce Lee.

Jeremy S (gb) wrote: Sinatra playing a Private Dick is good stuff sometimes it feels corny but still enjoyable

John T (au) wrote: A web cam house of hot strippers gets under siege by a crazy perv who hacks their machines then goes on a killing spree. Didn't really see much value in this. The girls were hot, but you don't see them often and it's just not enough.

Drew R (us) wrote: Not bad. Definitely not anywhere close to what the critic reviews would lead one to believe. Critics (in particular) should use a different scale for teen slasher genre across the board. I bet these types of films have far lower median & average scores than any other genre. A film's rating should be relative to its peer group top-to-bottom. It's not supposed to be an epic historical drama, romance, action/adventure, comedy, or even a thriller. Apparently fans have a better grasp of what they're going to see and adjust their expectations accordingly. This is evidenced by the more reflective score of 44% for fans vs. 8% for critics. This happens with comedy flicks as well but not nearly as egregious as with the slasher genre. Critics... GET YOUR HEADS OUT OF YOUR COLLECTIVE ASSES!

aaron a (de) wrote: "Every bone in his body must be broken. But I'm not sure that's what killed him." Synopsis: One by one, the crew members of a spacecraft returning to Earth from Mars are dying at the hands of a mysterious -- and seemingly indestructible -- parasitic beast stowed away on the ship. The real value of "It!" is as a companion piece to the Ridley Scott space horror "Alien" made some 20 odd years later, as it's essentially the same concept. The two film's are actually quite similar in their approach as well, both film's all but forego the literary aspects of film in favor of the sheer sensory experience of being locked inside a spacecraft millions of miles from home with a bloodthirsty monster. With the notable exception of the "spacewalk" scene however, "It!" fails to deliver a vision that's truly remarkable, something that "Alien" did deliver in 1979, and as a result It! doesn't manage to stand out from the many sci-fi ilk of it's time. Though i found the use of real firearms to be something notably interesting about this picture rather than simply creating some crazy-ass laser pistol. Though It! The Terror From Beyond Space isn't without it's share of notable sequences, it still doesn't manage to stand out and deliver a visceral experience the sci-fi auteurs of the 70's would manage to accomplish.

Peter H (gb) wrote: It verges on the manipulativeness of Frank Capra, but John Ford tempers this with strong dramatic scenes presented in an unadorned fashion.