Blood Tea and Red String

Blood Tea and Red String

A handmade stop-motion fairy tale for adults that tells the tale of the struggle between the aristocratic White Mice and the rustic Creatures Who Dwell Under the Oak over the doll of their heart's desire.

A handmade stop-motion fairy tale for adults that tells the tale of the struggle between the aristocratic White Mice and the rustic Creatures Who Dwell Under the Oak over the doll of their heart's desire. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Blood Tea and Red String torrent reviews

Brian C (au) wrote: Deep in the Darkness suffers from the rare condition of too much plot going on, and sadly no real likeable characters. Sean Patrick Thomas does a competent job as Dr. Michael Cayle, a doctor who takes over the practice in Ashborough. But things quickly go south with strange events, and a terrible secret the town has.But there is just too much going on, making the story very unfocused, and sadly prevents any real tension to build up.

Gretchen W (us) wrote: I liked it ok. Ive watched plenty movies about school shootings. No matter what the shooter has been through they loss all my sympathy the moment they start killing people. There is just no excuse for mass killings. I dont care if your parents suck and your bullied every day. It doesnt justify killing people. Behind a bullies actions is some mistreatment from someone else and so on and on. Human beings suck..someone is usually being fucked over by someone else. Parents, teachers, peers, family or everyone shit. Hell lets kill people?? NO! I cant get behind that.

Kitty L (au) wrote: Such an adorable movie!

Marcus W (de) wrote: Sadly, the gorgeous backgrounds are more interesting than the stories.

Ken S (gb) wrote: What funniest about this film is that they try to call Vancouver, the Himalayas. Very lame, very silly. Everyone involved should be thoroughly ashamed of themselves.

Benjamin F (ca) wrote: Think "back to the future" meets "robots" meets "treasure planet". It is a sweet film.

Jason D (ru) wrote: Spiders is a surprisingly good nature rum-amok film that far exceeds these type of films put out nowadays on the Sci-fi Channel and such. The story is about a spider taken out to space to have alien DNA injected into it, but then shit goes wrong (of course) and the spider gets loose and bites people (automatic death) and lays an egg in the survivor. Now, the survivor, whose ship crash lands next to a secret government base where a college newspaper team is sneaking around, pukes out a bigger spider, which kills a few people, then grows into an even bigger spider, and kills a few more people. The real treat is towards the end during the wrap up where it turns out, we've still got another 15 minutes of movie because another spider is born and instantly turns into the size of a McDonalds and starts roaming the streets and terrorizing people. Another thing that really helped this movie out was very decent spider effects courtesy of the almighty KNB Effects crew. Don't expect greatness, especially from the actors (the lead just comes off as a real bitch), but this film still manages to be some old fashion popcorn fun!

Robert N (gb) wrote: Take a couple dozen brief clippings from a small town newspaper in Wisconsin in the 1890s, and see what kind of portrait you can paint of that place and time and people. A narrator reads each newspaper story while showing actual photos of the events or at least from that period, and actors dramatize the stories (with minimal or zero dialogue). On the one hand these are supposedly true stories of suicides, murders, psychotics and neurotics and other people institutionalized with them, epidemics that wipe out children, arson, murder-suicides, spouse murders, family murders and other grim events. Seems like you can't criticize it if it's true, but you can criticize the selection. I assume that's what made it controversial when Michael Lesy published these collected stories and photos in 1973. Trying to make Wisconsin look bad, trying to make the 1890s look bad, trying to make America look bad. But the movie contrasts old stories with modern images and events in the same small town of Black River Falls: a parade with marching band, the homecoming dance, the mayor telling why it's a great place to live, people sitting at a local diner or maybe a dinner at a K of C or VFW hall. Then we get another block of stories from the 1890s, then modern residents talking casually over dinner about Ed Gein and Jeffrey Dahmer, two of the most notorious serial killers of the last century who happened to do their work in Wisconsin. Local radio news of arson and crime. A modern sheriff shows a wooded area where the remains of three people were found, similar to one of the 1890s stories. You start to see that grim stories aren't unique to Wisconsin or the 1890s. These are the kinds of weird and horrible events that happen anywhere, at any time. People who think modern times in the US are so much worse than a lost Golden Age of morality and simplicity could watch this to get a better perspective (and maybe cure their delusion about past Golden Ages). It's always been there and probably always will be there. Some of the stories made me wince, others made me laugh and then feel bad for laughing. How many family murders and spouse murders and love triangle murders can you watch in a row, with even-toned, archaic narration and tinkly piano and violin music in the background, before it stops seeming horrible and starts seeming a little funny? The stories are tied up neatly by a short opening statement from the same old newspaper, presumably the only editor or author who worked on that paper, arguing that Black River Falls is a great community, the most beautiful place you could choose to live in the United States. Then you hear the disease, poverty, murders, insanity, scandal. The statement is repeated at the end, only now you have an idea of what really went on in that place and time. You have to either conclude that some people will ignore all kinds of horrors to convince you or convince themselves that their town is great, or else these places really can be great and beautiful in spite of the kinds of horrors that occasionally happen anywhere. So it's a great frickin movie, and makes me really envious of the kind of story-telling ability that can take non-fiction and frame it in a literary way.

Tim S (gb) wrote: I'm a big fan of all of the NASA footage that has surfaced over the last thirty years. I was mesmerized by the series When We Left Earth when it was on the air, but I hadn't seen For All Mankind until recently when I picked up the Criterion Blu-ray release. I do have to say that I was absolutely lulled by fascination while watching it. It's almost sleep-inducing, and not in a bad way. The trouble with that though is that just when you feel your most comfortable, the fantastic sound work booms to life when a rocket engine fires up. Other than those moments, it's a very quiet film as you take part in one of the greatest moments in human history. It's very effective and I enjoyed it very, very much, and I look forward to sequels (joke).

Fahad A (jp) wrote: at best..they tried to treat it in a different manner...but everything completely falls flat!...