Barbed Wired

Barbed Wired

Kantatar (Barbed Wire) revolves around the journey of Sudha, an illegal emigrant who for survival's sake and in search of an identity, moves from one male to another and from one religion to another.

Kantatar (Barbed Wire) revolves around the journey of Sudha, an illegal emigrant who for survival's sake and in search of an identity, moves from one male to another and from one religion to another. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Barbed Wired torrent reviews

Ayat M (ru) wrote: Intriguing & interesting..

Geon T (br) wrote: took me forever to watch, seemed like a rom-com.....and it is, kind of. David Wain just makes fun of those movies. Rips them to shred. This movie is hilarious.

Jordon J (es) wrote: Nivola and Breslin make a terrific mismatched pair in a film that often resembles a mash-up of "Crazy Heart" and Sofia Coppola's "Somewhere". The performances are top notch & the music isn't half bad, I really enjoyed this film,I say SEE IT!!!

Marci D (de) wrote: hunting other Mako Mori movies heheheheh

Molly K (es) wrote: First half is seriously intense and really good. The second half is unwatchable. The cause of the shift? The two Leslies. Ryan Simpkins (Leslie at 8) is an absolute wonder. I've seen her in a few other movies and knew she'd be good, but she blew me away. Just heartbreaking, riveting, honest - she's ten times the actor Dakota Fanning ever will be. Meanwhile, Gillian Jacobs (Leslie at 17) comes off as a prissy little princess dressing up to play heroin chic. It doesn't help that for a prostitute with a drug habit who lives on the streets, she was clean with impeccable makeup and hair. But really, the problem was she wasn't the slightest bit sympathetic. Not because of anything her character did that couldn't be redeemed; she was just completely lifeless. I was watching an actor play out a memorized role. I wasn't moved because there was nothing to be moved by. I never did watch the end. Maybe I'll pick it up again sometime for the sake of the story.

Iftaker H (ca) wrote: nt bad, but apart from the title song, the music was a bit shit

MarieBella C (it) wrote: Hayden Christensen proves he can act making Stephen Glass human yet incredibly manipulative. Peter Sarsgaard is a revelation taking over every scene he is in.

Marcin P (au) wrote: One of the most disturbing films I've ever seen

Owen T (ca) wrote: One of my childhood favourite's :)

Harry W (fr) wrote: Headlined by Jet Li, The One sounded like a potentially entertaining action piece.With its ridiculously fast pace, it takes no time before everything wrong with The One forces itself onto viewers. The entire Multiverse concept of the plot seems thrown in there so that The One can seem a lot more intelligent than it actually is whereas ultimately it is nothing more than an underdeveloped token plot point. The film misuses a science fiction concept with some strong potential by exploiting it as the subtext to an extremely generic action film which quickly descends into an endless series of meaningless chases and bad fight sequences. The premise in The One is ultimately both too dumb to transcend any generic action movie standards yet also too confusing to be enjoyable as a mindless guilty pleasure, and this imbalance damages the entire experience. I'm not sure if The One is a film which wants to pretend it encourages thinking or is shameless in its stupidity, but the plot is so senseless and bereft of logic or actual exploration of its concept that it becomes memorably stupid. It's clear that the mix of martial arts and science fiction is some desperate attempt to capitalize on the massive success of The Matrix (1999), but there is hardly an intelligent thought on board with the story to The One. The dialogue is every form of cliche and there are no characters worth caring about, and anyone who dares to try and keep up with the story's sheer convolution will find that the excessive pace of the story makes it too difficult to pay attention to. So in essence, the plot is exactly as ludicrous and poorly handled as you would expect from director James Wong. As far as production values go, The One uses very cheap tactics to tell its story on such a low budget. The unconvincing visual effects are already a problem, but the story takes the path that Cannon Films took on Masters of the Universe (1987) by shifting its story to a contemporary American setting and having everything play out in city streets and generic interiors. The scale of the story is thus way too small for it to reach its larger science fiction ambitions and the film feels way too cheap to be anything more than a standard action film. The film ends up being a series of shots with people talking endlessly, running to or from someone and then getting into aforementioned poorly conceived fight scenes. To make matters worse, The One also utilizes a heavily generic early 2000's soundtrack. Admittedly I like some of the songs that made it to the soundtrack, but the fact that there was such an abundance of the same basic style of song again and again quickly became difficult to tolerate. Any film that lacks a sensible understanding of how to use Disturbed's "Down With the Sickness" is one in clear need of better editors. But with everything else in the film faltering, the soundtrack was bound to follow.The presence of Jet Li is the major attraction for The One and should be the high point of the film. But despite his best attempts to show off his capabilities, James Wong seems being on absolutely destroying everything he goes for. The first action scene in the film is a mix of stale choreography, obvious strings and CGI where the most minor movements from Jet Li result in characters getting thrown all over the place by obvious visual effects. I hoped that at the least audiences would get to see a modicum of work on behalf of Jet Li, but despite some minor sparks here and there no consistency ever reveals itself. Among the many people that Jet Li fights in The One are another version of himself and action hero Jason Statham, so there really should be some kind of excitement somewhere within the film. But James Wong seems essentially bent on fighting the man every step of the way and leaves audiences with some of the least entertaining action scenes to ever come out of a Jet Li film. To make matters worse, the fact that the film carries a pretentiously serious narrative poses a struggle for Jet Li to bring out the best in his acting skills. The man's transition into English-language films was still in its early stages around the time of The One, and the film leaves too much of a burden on him with its nonsensical narrative and poor characterization. Jet Li is left to actually portray two characters who are in a constant battle to have less dimensions and more generic motivations, and as the actor struggles to find a grounded consistency with his line delivery in either of them. It's clearly a struggle for Jet Li to assert his tenacity of the English language, and yet he is forced to keep churning out terrible dialogue without being able to hide it behind his fight skills this time around. The One is a film which expects way too much from Jet Li and refuses to back him up with any reasonable support, resulting in one of his lesser performances from his earlier Hollywood days.Jason Statham should be a lot more entertaining to watch than he ends up being in The One, but James Wong refuses to let that happen. Fans of his may get a kick out of his general presence and his first of several collaborations with Jet Li, but he is reduced to portraying a background stock characters with no central gimmicks to elevate him to the attention of audiences. He may possess the capabilities to put up a good fight, but The One is not a film which makes any use of them whatsoever. Jason Statham similarly finds himself caught in a low point of his transition to Hollywood stardom.And Carla Gugino gets pushed into playing the standard wife of the hero before becoming a woman in the fridge with no impression being made along the way.The One smothers Jet Li's potential talent underneath a reliance on poor editing and lacklustre CGI with a rushed pace and wooden dialogue to further burden an already convoluted and underdeveloped story.

Carreh R (mx) wrote: Amazing cinematography, great dialogue and one of the most famous final shots in all of cinema.