In the compelling follow-up to the internationally award-winning documentary, "Burzynski: the Movie,", Part II explores the current status of Antineoplastons' clinical testing sanctioned by the United States Food & Drug Administration - and features a modern story of the struggling journeys of cancer patients being treated today at the Burzynski Clinic in Houston, Texas. Since the mapping of the Cancer Genome, Burzynski has pioneered an expansion of his therapy, which he calls, "Personalized Gene-Targeted Cancer Therapy", where each patient's Genomic Cancer Atlas is mapped and a treatment regimen is personally tailored for each individual patient - vs. the conveyor belt, "one-size-fits-all" approach that current oncology adheres to.
Following the plight of terminal cancer patients as they seek the therapy of The Burzynski Clinic, after all mainstream cancer centers have left them for dead. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Burzynski: Cancer Is Serious Business, Part II torrent reviews
Christophe C (it) wrote: Et hop, encore un film a sketches. Superbement shoot mais un peu mou quand mme...
Ibraheem M (it) wrote: Cheap film, everything in it can be summarized in one word: Trash.
Mikhail B (mx) wrote: A professional mafia courier selects an express-delivery guy to do his job in order not to be killed. The latter is infuriated by the fact he has to do the same job for much less money and quickly beats the professional in the job of hiding from the killers, stealing diamonds, exchanging rare paintings, and so on. The movie can be noted for is a trip around Paris's landmarks, including Htel du Louvre, Champs-lys (C)es, Notre-Dame de Paris, Basilique du Sacr (C) C"ur, etc., otherwise, junk you find in many other similar home-made chase movies.
Alison S (fr) wrote: SLINGSHOT HIP HOP is about Palestinian rappers living in Gaza and the West Bank. It's political hip hop and much about the occupation and wanting peace and creating an outlet for the Palestinian youth who are mainly bored and resorting to drugs and violence. First of all, these guys are really talented. Great beats and progressive lyrics. Jackie Reem Salloum (the director) does a nice job of showcasing this talent while at the same time telling the story of how these guys (and a few girls) found hip hop and how it has really saved them and created a dialogue for social change. There's a great scene where the guys from the west bank (who started the movement) watch a taped concert of the guys in Gaza. They had no idea there even was hip hop in Gaza, and are so moved after seeing the performance. Because of the occupation no one can enter or leave Gaza, and so although they've never met they connect on the phone and on the internet and the excitement and giddiness and mutual respect between these guys is just inspiring. It's a real testament to the power of music and hip hop esp as an outlet for expression and change.
Luke B (ag) wrote: Takeshi Kitano captures, perfectly, that youthful fear of the unknown. Perhaps a fear that never truly goes away. This is the tale of adolescents that are conditioned to aim towards something from an early age, so early in fact, that the desire to change course is often ignored. In a very short amount of time these kids want to be baseball players, comedians, gangsters and boxers. Things go right, things go wrong, things go right and then wrong etc. It's all shot with Kitano's complete lack of sentimental crap and his beautiful subtlety. The boxing "montage" scene isn't like others, where the music swells and we see slow motion punching. It's a simple, but powerfully edited moment, where Ando keeps knocking people down. Kitano's trademark sudden violence and humour also make small, but memorable appearances. An excellent, thoughtful and moving film.
mirabella 1 (br) wrote: SEVEN UP Series (1964-->onwards)Directed by Michael Apted.This realism-style of documentary film-making was truly innovative in its time, a fact that in these days of 24hr-a-day Reality TV one can easily overlook.Director, Apted, did not select particularly special children & yet, each in their own way, IS special. One feels privileged to be permitted to share a little of their lives & the journeys that those lives take them on.It is also interesting (& sometimes confronting) to recognise parallels in one's own life to those seen on screen & has certainly given me pause to think at times.I don't believe a film-maker could hope to achieve more than that.****4 & a half out of 5 stars****(This R/V applies equally to all films in the series.)
Jeff C (fr) wrote: This is an intensely personal film for me. It is one of Bergman's darkest and will certainly not please everyone.
Ian F (gb) wrote: Was it high art? No. Is it a typical Doris Day romp? Yes. Was it fun? Yes. A really light but enjoyable time, it still nods to the original which is really nice on their part. I really enjoyed this.
Karthik S (br) wrote: a war-side glimpse into the life of a real and reel life hero, a very rare combo. a must watch for war movie lovers.
Hannah D (kr) wrote: I had high hopes for this, and it certainly started off very well with Keira Knightley's character being brought to the psychiatric hospital in a state of hysteria. But I got rather bored for the rest of the film when Freud and Jung were speaking to each other about their theories.
Toby R (br) wrote: The worst film ever made? Quite possibly. Worth two stars, though, for the spectacle of Arnie wrestling a man in a bear suit. Cinematic gold.
Brandon G (de) wrote: Although it did have a back and forth between characters, it isn't very much a horror movie, in my opinion I loved the actors and the camera work, and it's washed lighting, but the pace is horrible. Don't believe in all the hype.
Joonas T (ag) wrote: This film is so bad that it's actually good. My rating isn't doing much honor to the fact that me and many of my friends have experienced some of the best laughs when watching this film. The pissing scene is just classic!