When Chicago firefighter Jack Moniker retires and moves to a small Caribbean island, he is befriended by the owner of a run-down resort. Together they renovate the resort and lure tourists to Club Paradise in an effort to fight off corrupt officials and businessmen who want to claim the resort as their own.
- Stars:Robin Williams, Peter O'Toole, Rick Moranis, Jimmy Cliff, Twiggy, Adolph Caesar, Eugene Levy, Joanna Cassidy, Andrea Martin, Brian Doyle-Murray, Joe Flaherty, Steven Kampmann, Robin Duke, Mary Gross, Simon Jones,
- Director:Harold Ramis,
- Writer:Harry Shearer (story), Tom Leopold (story), Chris Miller (story), David Standish (story), Harold Ramis (screenplay), Brian Doyle-Murray (screenplay)
Injured while risking his life to save an angry German shepard, Chicago Firefighter Jack Moniker retires and moves to a small carribean island named St. Nicholas. There, he is befriended by... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Club Paradise torrent reviews
(es) wrote: I did not recognize one actor/actress which made it easier to believe. From start to finish, you don't know what's going to happen next. Usually I can tell in the first 10 minutes; who/what/where/why but not in this movie.
(gb) wrote: "Johnny English Reborn" takes itself a bit more seriously than its predecessor, but the sense of humor still seems like this movie is targeting eight-year-old children. The jokes do get better as the movie progresses, but never to the point of making this a must-watch comedy. Watchable, but not even close to "Blackadder" for showcasing the comic skills of Rowan Atkinson.
(gb) wrote: Most of you gave such low rating just because you didn't find the answer or purpose in the film, You where thinking i'm wasting time watching this... well once you figured out the whole reason why.. You'll love this movie.. but very hard to understand!
(de) wrote: This movie had some good combat scenes. The parts with the Alien was over the top though. It was a funny but good movie.
(jp) wrote: Awful. It's been awhile since I've seen acting as terrible as the main actress'. The story is pretty awful, as are the effects, and we had more fun turning it into a drinking game, with drinking at every "Jason? Is that you?" yelled by Lizzie and every time a glass of wine appears in her hand. Which is constantly. Really, who drinks in the shower?
(jp) wrote: good horror,well worth seeing.
(ag) wrote: Really, really loved this film. It will no doubt be one of my favorites of 2008. Sad that it got so little attention.
(ru) wrote: Love robin williams, he's funny even when he's a scientist. It's sad what happened to robin, sad but still love his movies. He gotta make that wedding. Love flubber!!! He better show up to the wedding.
(br) wrote: I don't know about everybody else but I thought it was funny.
(au) wrote: A gang of violent neo-Nazis from Footscray, Victoria, Australia, attack two Vietnamese Australian teenagers, who are friends of Tiger (Tony Lee) in a subway tunnel at Footscray Station. The gang is led by Hando (Russell Crowe) and his friend and second-in-command, Davey (Daniel Pollock). They meet drug addict Gabrielle (Jacqueline McKenzie) the day after her sexually abusive, highly affluent father Martin (Alex Scott), has her junkie boyfriend beaten up. However, Gabrielle starts a romantic association with Hando. Some of the gang's skinhead friends visit from Canberra, one of whom has joined the Royal Australian Navy and is home on leave. After a long night of drinking, fighting, and sex, two members of the gang go to their local pub. Unbeknownst to them, the owner has sold it to a Vietnamese businessman. Upon seeing the new owner and his sons, they inform Hando. Hando and his gang arrive and savagely beat the new owner's sons. A third Vietnamese youth phones for help, before Tiger and several armed Vietnamese men descend upon the skinheads. The Vietnamese outnumber the skinheads and force them to retreat to their rented warehouse, where the Vietnamese ransack the building before setting it on fire. The gangs violent lifestyle will eventually split them up and the consequences will be harsh...David Stratton of SBS The Movie Show praised the acting style in the film but was appalled at the level of violence, and as a consequence refused to give it a rating while fellow Movie Show critic Margaret Pomeranz gave it five stars. Stratton also described the film in Variety as "A Clockwork Orange without the intellect". Director Geoffrey Wright was so upset by Stratton's rating that he later poured a glass of wine on Stratton during a chance meeting at the 1994 Venice Film Festival. Stratton would many years later clarify his rating stating: "I think Romper Stomper was a very well-made film and an extremely well-acted film, and I thought Geoffrey Wright had a lot of talent. What troubled me about Romper Stomper was that it was made in a time, I think 1992, when there had been some racial problems with young Vietnamese people, particularly in Melbourne, and...I thought the film could stir up more violence..." When I saw "Romper Stomper" back in the early 90s I remember being hit by the violence and the destructive nature of the characters which evidently becomes the destruction of their lifestyle and lives. Its not always spot on acting wise and the cinematography is a child of the 90s, but in general are Russell Crowe, the late Daniel Pollock and Jacqueline McKenzie strong in their performances and create interesting nuances in the storyline. The insight that love is the true path in life and not violence might at one hand feel a bit outdated as a topic, but works on the other hand well in this storyline. "Romper Stomper" is as current today as it was in 1992.
(us) wrote: Bio-pic of the titular German writer, whose made up stories about the Wild West in America were sold as first hand accounts, follows the public unraveling of his gimmicked travels and the political efforts to destroy him. Unlike the later works, Syberberg keeps the operatic flourishes to a severe minimum, the deliberately static formalism echoes the historical period of the first generation to have seen the widespread use of a printing press. A powerful moment of transcendence comes later, in the the impossible and omniscient voice and authority of the future. A cautious tribute to the writer/artist as apolitical singularity.
(it) wrote: With so many lost opportunities for humor, this was a real disappointment for me. Hell, the original Invisible Man had some more clever gags than were used here. The best was saved for last with Bud in the boxing ring and the invisible guy helping him win the bout. The script really seemed rushed.
(us) wrote: Despite a top-of-the-line cast, a stirring soundtrack by Hans Zimmer, and some sweeping country vistas, August's South American melodrama lacks a hook or central focus, wanting to a tell a generational story about family sins but never centering on a specific theme, jumping from love to war to politics to deceit at a moment's notice, not helped by its' one-note characters, especially our overly mean protagonist, Estaban, or his cartoonishly evil bastard son, completely with hideous smile and moustache.