The Wailers, featuring the legendary Bob Marley, Peter Tosh and Bunny Wailer, became the most influential band in the history of Reggae music. "Catch a Fire," their first Island album, released in 1973, introduced them to an international rock audience. The principal figures in the creation of the album tell the story of how this record was designed to "cross-over." The program features a unique interview and performance with Bunny Wailer, rare archive interviews with Bob Marley and Peter Tosh and contributions in words and music from many of those who performed, Rare home movies of the Wailers in Jamaica, unseen footage lots more. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Classic Albums: Bob Marley & the Wailers - Catch a Fire torrent reviews
Ruth W (au) wrote: I loved this. Funny and tender.
Dave R (br) wrote: I twas a long movie boring was not really that good at all toally differnt to what I thought I was about
Phil T (au) wrote: A bunch of gamers working with the military to produce a next-gen AI combat simulation system take it for a joyride in a haunted, disused prison and find they're not the only ones playing.Bearing in mind the virtually unknown cast and low budget, I found this a very entertaining, almost original entry to the sci-fi/horror genre. The characters weren't overly developed but had enough to keep it interesting. Nice to have two shades of bad guy too (one of whom clearly wishes he was Tom Cruise).
Jordan C (ag) wrote: Not particularly compelling.
Ce G (au) wrote: I wonder if the director/writer ever read Carlos Fuentes and his famous Pedro Paramo. Not recomended for action movie lovers. And if you don't get the end it is not your fault, not everybody has this abstraction. Funny the main character end always looking the same lame man in her life...no matter death or alive.
Jason E (us) wrote: excellent stuff and not in a porn way.
Natalie S (kr) wrote: Great film of intrigue. Keeps you wondering how it will end and you really feel for the characters.
Scott C (de) wrote: This was kind of cute, but mostly lame.
Wes S (ag) wrote: Basket Case 2 has higher production values than the first film, but it still has that b-grade story with so many odd moments. The effects are pretty good in this one, but there's a lack of good moments. The story isn't very strong, but there are plenty of wacky scenes. It's still fairly fun.
Jonathan G (jp) wrote: Inspirational from both teacher and student standpoint. Great young cast. Robin Williams zings.
Craig C (ag) wrote: Post-Apocalyptic teen wish fulfillment from 1984 featuring a young Roberrt Beltran, 15 years before his stint ac Chakotay on Star Trek Voyage. An artifact of the era.
Rosemary K (it) wrote: I love this movie,where we see a character transformation.Apple Annie (Davis) is the local friend who enjoys helping Dave the Dude (Ford) and Joy Boy (Falk). For her assistance,the fellows try to make her smile more;Her daughter appears to love her letters and wants to visit.However, Annie has never informed the daughter of her poverty.The neighborhood gets geared up to see that Annie has everything perfect. The people put on a show,that a neighbor would pose as "royalty" to be her daughter's notable father. Just like in "Pygmalion" or My Fair Lady, Davis gets the regal treatment.Now, she can happily face her child,before going back to reality.
Blake P (nl) wrote: Like this year's comparably sensational TV miniseries "The People v. OJ Simpson," HBO television film "Confirmation," starring Kerry Washington, pulls off the treacherous task of recounting an infamous news event of the past and transforming it into vivid, remarkably fresh drama. Its topic of interest is the 1991 Supreme Court nomination of Clarence Thomas (Wendell Pierce), the to-be successor of the newly retired Thurgood Marshall. The nod itself is controversial enough as it is - much of the public believes that George Bush's endorsement of the judge is more based on race than experience - so it seems all too perfect that, in the days leading up to his confirmation, cries of sexual harassment suddenly overwhelm the premises. The cries are lent by Anita Hill (Washington), a law professor who worked for Thomas in her twenties at the Department of Education's Office for Civil Rights. Hill, though, is no shabby woman looking for her fifteen minutes of fame (as the press would like to think); an educated professional, speaking out was never part of her plan. To live with the pain of her past would have been easier. But after being approached by the liberal press as soon as they catch wind of possible sexual misconduct on the part of Thomas, Hill lets her hesitations loose. For years, she suffered from unwanted erotic advances and blatant verbal lewdness from a man who should have been a role model. The trauma from her experiences never leaves her. Following Hill's proclamation is efficacious historical recreation, the writing, by Susannah Grant, just insightful enough to bring of-the-moment furor to make the entire ordeal as knotty, as shocking, as it was in 1991. And "Confirmation" is all the finer for it. As a viewer who likes cinematic versions of true stories but never loves them (a clinical presentation is to be expected), the film comes close to stepping over its limitations. Its lack of nuance is made up for with authentically portrayed emotion, its TV movie aesthetic forgiven because passion is sometimes so potent that we forget that everything is technically factual. And I like how Hill and Thomas are never necessarily played as characters; the film is hardly biased on either side, instead representing them as people fighting for their individual reputations (though I tend to fall on the Team Anita side of things). Pierce is grounded as Thomas, and Washington, sure to be an Emmy winner for her work in "Confirmation," is stupendous, bringing affecting humanity to a feminist hero. It's all very involving and all very capable of getting anger out of us (as it should), and such is an impressive feat. To conjure up a major news story of almost thirty years ago and turn its respective parts into a movie has the potential to be underwhelming, wooden. But "Confirmation" is resuscitation of incredible quality - we're left breathless most of the time, and there's nothing underwhelming, or wooden, about that.
Jurij K (jp) wrote: Though it didn't have me dying in laughter, it did have it's moments. The movie was designed for long time fans(of Rooster Teeth), and maybe with the end poised for a second movie it will broaden it's reach.