Two friends hired to police a small town that is suffering under the rule of a rancher find their job complicated by the arrival of a young widow.

Two friends follow a dangerous murderer and a mysterious. So that, they go to Appaloosa where is a small, lawless town the civil rights is not exist and they confront a violent rancher. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Appaloosa torrent reviews

Wayne I (it) wrote: Taught me some about these crazy start ups that's going on around the world and how the future is really made.

Barry T (kr) wrote: Trashy, fun, silly and badly acted all you need in a film about a serial killer who murders and maims when he hears a disco beat - CULTDOM beckons

Robert G (nl) wrote: a very good, and at times a difficult movie to watch. Murmelstein is a fascinating character. Willing to admit mistakes, to admit his pride and self confidence. He makes the case that he did the best he could in an impossible and horrific situation.

Maria A (es) wrote: Quase mudo, um pouco chato, mas os 30 ltimos minutos so lindos!

Edith N (ag) wrote: Like Vegas, Only With Canals For a couple of years after this came out, there were girls at every ren faire who'd show up in outfits similar to the one Veronica Franco (Catherine McCormack) wears in her duel. This is a thing which happens. Currently, everyone's running around dressed like fairies, which will ebb in its turn. Ren faire fashion is no less fickle than that of the Real World; it's just that a lot of ours is more blatantly that of past years. And, indeed, the outfit Veronica Franco wears in her duel is gorgeous, and it looked awfully good on a lot of those girls. It looked awfully good on Catherine McCormack. I also thought it would be more forgiving of variations in body type than a lot of other fashions, both faire and Real World. I wondered, though, if those girls knew exactly how much a real woman would risk by dressing like that in the real Renaissance. Did they not pay attention to the movie when bad things were happening to her? Certainly they never looked up the real woman's history. Veronica, you see, is the daughter of one Paola Franco (Jacqueline Bisset), a woman of moderate standing and impoverished means. She has given her daughter as close to an education as the average Venetian woman receives. Her money, however, must all go to furnish her son, Serafino (Daniel Lapaine), with a posting on a ship. Her husband drank and gambled away Veronica's inheritance. She presents Veronica with what she says is their only real option. Yes, Veronica wants to marry Marco Venier (Rufus Sewell), but that's not going to happen. Veronica would go mad in a convent. She could, and the real Veronica did briefly, make a marriage to a man of moderate standing and moderate means, which would enable her to live moderately well, though they wouldn't be able to provide her brother with the means to increase his own standing. Or Veronica may become a courtesan--like her mother before her. She can become one of the most powerful women in Venice. Certainly she will be the best educated. And who knows? Maybe she'll even get to sleep with Marco. He married Giulia De Lezze (Naomi Watts) of excellent standing and wealthy means, but most of the men in Veronica's bed are married. The thing is, Venice of the time really was a city of wealth and decadence. Veronica was of the so-called [i]cortigiane onesta[/i], the "honest courtesans," who were valued as much for their minds as their bodies. Though, of course, they still slept with men for money. Then there were the [i]cortigiane di lume[/i], who were closer to what we think of when we think of prostitutes. Veronica may have been the most famous, but she was never the only. Her mother wasn't the only. Livia (Melina Kanakaredes), from whom Veronica inherited the glory, was not the only before Veronica. Venice had made essentially all its money as a port. The men of Venice had grown fat and rich off the tariffs on half the trade-goods from the Orient and Africa. Venice was a city apart, which is the only way a Veronica Franco could have existed. When King Henry III of France (Jake Weber) comes calling, it is because he has heard of the courtesans. Venice needs his help in its war against the Turks, and Veronica will earn his help on her back. Not that a dozen or more other choices weren't presented to him before he chose her. Wisely, the movie does not present to us any idea that Veronica's life is all happy and perfect. It's true that she has more freedom than the wives of Venice. She chooses her lovers. She chooses when she will sleep with them. She is able to enter a library forbidden to all other women. She does get to wear that fetching outfit. Her best friend and Marco's sister, Beatrice (Moira Kelly), dresses modestly and in black. She is married to a man of whom she knows nothing. Well--she knows he is wealthy and that his connections will benefit her family. (Those spouting on about the sanctity of marriage would be well suited to watch this; remember that it's taken for granted that the men will sleep around, and the women must remain faithful so that there will be no bastards in the family tree. It was a contract.) Beatrice swears that she will see her daughter a courtesan sooner than a wife. And so Veronica shows her how courtesans end. Livia, once the toast of Venice herself, is now scarred and impoverished, no longer beautiful enough for the court. And after all, Veronica is tried before the Inquisition as a witch. Because what she does is illicit, she's the easy target when something goes wrong. If nothing else, this is a beautiful movie. (Which I thought I'd reviewed long since, but apparently not.) It was filmed on location and shows Venice in all its glory. One of the only things I actually liked about [i]Casanova[/i] was its portrayal of the city, and here, it's actually connected to a movie worth watching. The poetry is a little insipid; I don't know if it's really Veronica's or invented for the screenplay. The costuming is lush and detailed. Even those wives in their plain, black dresses show the kind of individuality which they would have found to show. Oliver Platt does an interesting job as Maffio, cousin to Marco and rival/suitor to Veronica. His bitterness and jealousy drive the last act of the film, and it's to the film's credit that you can see the path leading to that confrontation.

Matt (us) wrote: Believe it or not, this is hilarious... there's only 1 other person I know who has seen this, and we always watch it together. It's a messy slapstick, and Turturro is great.

Andrew L (kr) wrote: The biggest problem with "Clean And Sober" is that it lacks the intensity that really is acquired in a "turning my life around" story. The acting is fine and all but without the heart and energy it requires it becomes depressing. You want to cheer for Daryl but you never do.

Denise A (fr) wrote: It's been a really long time since I've seen this film. It was sorta funny. A little dull at times.

Christopher B (ag) wrote: Another Hollywood docu-drama which leaves you full of morality, as anything dealing with Dr. Livingstone should. A shame that Brennan was underutilized.