Assault! Jack the Ripper

Assault! Jack the Ripper

Two restaurant employees begin a sexual killing spree after they accidentally kill a hitch hiker and find that murder and mutilation is their mutual aphrodisiac.

Two restaurant employees begin a torturous and sexual killing spree after they accidentally kill a hitch hiker and find that murder and mutilation is their mutual aphrodisiac. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


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Assault! Jack the Ripper torrent reviews

Zachary M (mx) wrote: Political intrigue, legal lawsuits, greed, and dinosaur bones. You'd never really know that such a heated story would be behind the discovery of the largest tyrannosaurus skeleton ever found. It makes no attempt to be non-bias, but that was the point. It's the story of a community who lost something special to them. Instead of a piece of land or historical building it was a dinosaur skeleton. What rights or wrongs the people behind its discovery are irrelevant, what matters here is a town. A town that lost something, a sort of cultural identity, and that is what matters to them, so shouldn't it matter to us?

Linda S (de) wrote: This movie very cool

Philip B (br) wrote: I also admit an interest; an interest in compassion, healing and reconciliation. I was there, at arm?s length, watching the glorious beginnings of this wondrous project unfold. Le Marten doth protest too much! The Kindersley, as the film?s director, follows in the footsteps of Bunel, Fellini, Welles, and John Huston. He flourishes his cinematic canvas in broad vivid strokes of metatronic colors and humanity, enveloping us in time space mind reality with the whale dreamers (on land and in the sea). For that we are all grateful. Le Marten?s early disengagement from the all intensive, life consuming art that is filmmaking, may explain his confused gallmaufrey pic-lit-crit of his own film (a gift from him to us ? the global film audiences that will enjoy this film forever ? and our friends the whales). My only concern is this: First and foremost, this film, while a classic in its genre, could have been a romantic comedy bromance ? two Etonians in search of love, adventure, and alternative realties through shared experiences with dolphins and whales (and dare I say? girls)! What we have instead is a sobering assessment of where Gaia stands (floats) at the beginning of the 21th Century. The Kindersely strongly inserts himself into the narrative and story setting, and we are gladdened for his guidance through the tricky waters of human cetacean reunification, and global indigenous rights. While I have zero waited years for a forum to review this film, ala Le Marten, I have been haunted since I first read his pic-lit-crit of ?Whaledreamers,? some months back? You see I was there also, with The Kindersley, and Le Marten, on two continents and a mid-Pacific island chain. The denouement of these two brilliant film producers began nearly 10 years prior to Le Marten?s 2009 review here, during that time I witnessed very disconcerting behavior that overstepped the bounds of artistic integrity, but never did The Kindersley blink or waiver in his strength and conviction to see this masterpiece brought to the screen for us the audience, and for the ages? Whaledreamer?s stellar line up of talent from all walks of life, give us a glimpse into the rarified world that is The Kindersley. Le Marten, to his credit, has given the world a rarified gem of color rushing across the screen from the surface of the land and depths of the sea. As we watch, in awed, stunned silence, we hear the whales call to us, ?Come Home!? Ultimately, although this film involves one man?s journey to redemption (The Kindersley), albeit without his greatest friend in this life, (Le Marten ? left, at his request, on the cutting room floor), the film expands into the redemption of this small planet in time, with the help of our friends the whales. Although, Le Marten?s investment loss may have piled up on ?Whaledreamers,? the audience must thank him for his generous gift to art and humanity. Furthermore, Le Marten?s efforts to galvanize world opinion zero stops at ?Whaledreamer?s,? he has gone on in further arts and media projects to assist our friends in the Cetacean (I was also there ? Heart).! For all of this, we have Le Marten and The Kindersley to be thankful for. Can we now get on to healing our wounds, psyche, spirits, and sculpt towards saying ?Yes To Yummy,? forever? There? Ive?s said it, and I am complete.

(de) wrote: It's a terrific kids movie and as a kid I also liked it, and it was nicely done by the people who made it, but I don't want to watch it again, which I haven't when I was 10.

Mateo S (au) wrote: there are some truly hilarious bits in here that come out of nowhere (aka, the less-good pacing moments). definitely recommend it.

Javier C (au) wrote: "Gracie can be rousing and touching in spots, but is ultimately undone by its predictable story arc and a lack of nuance."Could not have said it better myself.

Lilian W (nl) wrote: Very soft, very tense, very kind and funny. Three different segments by three different directors all taking place on one train. To my surprise, I didn't really like Kiarostami's segment, but Olmi's and Loach's totally made up for it. On a personal note, this brought back fond memories of my trip on a very similar train :)). I remembered it all, the exhaustion, the worries but most of all, the excitement of crossing Europe :))

Adam R (ca) wrote: (First and only viewing - 8/11/2010)

Spookie M (br) wrote: Ultra cheesy film about youth who live on the rooftops of new York and "combat dance". Final film of director Robert Wise.

Keith M (au) wrote: This is not a great movie by ANY means, but there is a part of me that loves this movie. One of Brian DePalma's little movies, but one that spoofs his style, showing that he has a sense of humor. Good stuff.

Peter D (br) wrote: My favorite movie when I was 10.

Art S (ag) wrote: Gothic thriller (with overtones of noir) that doesn't harbor any real surprises but holds its own as a moody turn-of-the-century London tale. Laird Cregar stars as a composer who is experiencing blackouts from overwork that may also be leading him to murder those who get in his way. Bernard Herrmann wrote the concerto (and the popular songs) that Cregar supposedly wrote and their ominous chords contribute greatly to the film's dark atmosphere. Linda Darnell co-stars as the singer taking advantage of Cregar for her own ends and who leads him away from using his gifts for high (rather than low) art. George Sanders is also on hand as a crime doctor who suspects the truth. Pivotal scenes involve fire (a Guy Fawkes night bonfire and the final fatal last concerto performance), shot dramatically in high contrast. Solid fare for fans of 1940s cinema.

Al K (au) wrote: Good movie! Seemed like it ended a bit quickly, but still good!

Luis Rafael D (ca) wrote: Quien dijo que mezclar la trama principla con unas subtrmamas que aparecen de la nada como sifueran ingredientes para una ensalada, iba a resultar bien? solo dos cosas fueron positivas, la animacion y uno que otro chiste

Dann M (jp) wrote: "What is all this shit about the corn?" Uninspired schlock, Children of the Corn II: The Final Sacrifice is a convoluted sequel that only serves to muddle up the series. After the events of the last film the surviving children of Gatlin are taken to the next town over and placed in foster care, but the call of the corn raises up another prophet to carry on the cleansing of the adult impurity. The story is poorly written and the characters aren't very interesting. Additionally, some reconning is done in order to make this plot work (to the extent that it does), but in the end it just creates a bunch of inconsistences and over explains what's best left ambiguous. Poorly made and horribly executed, Children of the Corn II: The Final Sacrifice is a desperate attempt to turn a one-off B-horror film into a series.