Bride Of Chucky

Bride Of Chucky

Chucky hooks up with another murderous doll, the bridal gown-clad Tiffany, for a Route 66 murder spree with their unwitting hosts.

After being rescued by Tiffany, Chucky repays her by ... killing her to enter her soul into a doll, as his bride. However, he is in trouble with this little shape, so he plans with Tiffany - his bride seeks to revive the body of his former Ray. But they encounter the fierce resistance of young couple ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Bride Of Chucky torrent reviews

Todd L (ca) wrote: Feels like something you should not be watchingThe found aspect is done relatively well if you accept that it is edited Creepy

Piers C (mx) wrote: The struggle of the original indios overlaid with the modern world. Protagonist switch in act 3.. Columbus was a dick but modern governments are worse?

Joshua L (fr) wrote: I actually really enjoy most of this movie, but i do have my problems with it 2.

Jennie R (it) wrote: This was a well put together movie. Not a weepy sad bring you down movie but a thoughtful movie of a young woman trying to accomplish some of her goals and leaving something behind for those that she cares about. Great performance for Sarah Polley. A movie not to miss!

Pavan R (de) wrote: A good fun thriller at a good pace with a good suspense element . Cool performances by the two leads.

Charles W (jp) wrote: I liked this movie a lot when I first saw it as a kid and it holds most of its charm into my mid twenties. It also fulfills my Cancon quota.The script, action and story contain sparse cheese but nothing too offensive. It could just be my failure to consider the 1995 factor.The cast and characters are all wonderful and it looks beautiful too.It manages to be very human and never gets bogged down in its potential for politics. The story is quite compelling and honest. I wish that more Native American films like this were made and that I would see more aboriginal peoples on TV in general...good on you, Adam Beach!

Brandon S (es) wrote: A creative submission from Clive Barker. It features a fresh and original story with superb effects and David Cronenberg. It creates an entire world that leaves you wanting more and more. I highly recommend this.

Matthew J (br) wrote: 'Sea of Love' is a very confused picture. It tries to juggle a mystery and a love story at the same time but it can't make it. The mystery comes of as forgettable with an implausible solution and the love story comes of as nothing more than a reason to have nudity on screen. Still the performances are top notch and Harold Becker manages to generate some suspense.

Robert G (us) wrote: Although it trails away from the original book, it's still very entertaining and charming.

Neil P (fr) wrote: I loved this film when I was a lad. Watched it again and was disappointed. It's slow, boring and dated.

G Brandon H (au) wrote: The director's cut is the version to see.

Becky T (ru) wrote: I thought it was very interesting and intense throughout. Part of it did have the 90s feel (like lighting and explosions), but it definitely kept my attention throughout.

David C (ca) wrote: Martin Sheen plays a blue-collar worker. You know he's a blue-collar worker because he always wears an unbuttoned blue shirt stained with mechanic's grease, and he hangs out in a classic dive bar in Queens with his burly, beer-drinking buddies. He wishes that his son, played by Charlie Sheen, would have become this or that instead of a stockbroker. Can you guess which two professions he envisions for his son? If you guessed lawyer and doctor, congratulations, you've seen a movie and you know the clichs. And if you've paid attention, you know why that clich is all wrong for Martin Sheen's character. He is created in the classic image of the hard-working, straight-shooting, lunch-pail-carrying union man, so what use does he have for a lawyer son any more or less than a stockbroker son? All a doctor son would do is tell him to put out the cigarettes he smokes as a kind of socio-political statement. If it's just upward mobility he's after for his son (it's not, as he makes clear), then high-powered trader ought to be good enough. His "lawyer or doctor" speech is not just a hack line of dialogue, it's the wrong hack dialogue in the wrong hack character's mouth.Between that early scene and the end, "Wall Street" and the people in it change very little. The mode of expression remains obvious and labored and faux-intellectual for the duration. The movie is Oliver Stone's spoonful of supposed truth about the rottenness of American capitalism, fed to audiences without any adulteration of wit or charm. A lot of critics and audiences lapped it up in 1987. They and the Oscar voters were Father Stone's choir, happy to give a pass to his pulpit-pounding so long as he was sticking it to the Reaganites and Thatcherites. Michael Douglas's Gordon Gekko and his British counterpart played by Terence Stamp are the strawmen who stand in for the latter groups. Conveniently, they know they are bad guys. They don't have the pesky tendency of real-world people to believe that they're basically decent. When Gekko says "Greed is good," one of many soundbytes the script tries on and one of few that fits, he is trying to persuade a roomful of stockholders that capitalism is the engine of progress and a force for good in the world. If he believed that, as many people do, he'd have been a much more interesting figure. The characters played by the Sheens would have to engage him more thoughtfully in order to make a case to the contrary. Happily for them, no such effort is required by them, Stone, or the audience, because Gekko doesn't really believe what he says; he knows he's hurting others, and he doesn't care. The lifestyle he has, the language he uses, and the amorality he cultivates all exist in real life, and maybe sociopaths like him do exist in greater proportions on Wall Street than on Main Street. But characters as black and white as Douglas and Martin Sheen's are the exception. "Wall Street" is a fantasy movie, the world as Stone's conspiratorial mind imagines it to be. It is neither politically nor emotionally intelligent.It is, however, cheesy, and this goes a long way toward making it watchable. Charlie Sheen's Bud breaking down by a hospital bed is as old a chestnut as the scene where his meat-and-potatoes father looks askance at a hoity-toity piece of sushi and the one where Gekko quotes Sun-tzu. These moments are so earnest and yet so cartoonish that they create some unintentional levity by virtue of their familiarity.There is some good stagecraft and visual communication in "Wall Street." Many shots are stuffed front to back with people, and this brings the always-inhuman spectacle of the trading floor into the usually quieter spaces of white-collar offices and the executive conference rooms. All levels of the Wall Street world are thus implicated in the madness. At the back and along the edges of many of these crowded rooms, Stone carefully places "real" workers doing hands-on jobs: window-washers, janitors, many of them minorities and women. This is as subtle as the film gets, and it is more effective in its quiet way than Gekko's brash villainy or Martin Sheen's glaring self-righteousness.

Greg V (it) wrote: A great little story- not entirely typical storyline, which makes it all that more enjoyable.