Covered in blood, Réjeanne Poulin is in a near comatose state as she, a suspect, is being questioned by the police into the death of her husband, Gilles Dubuc, whose gunshot dead body was ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Contre toute espérance
Covered in blood, Réjeanne Poulin is in a near comatose state as she, a suspect, is being questioned by the police into the death of her husband, Gilles Dubuc, whose gunshot dead body was ...
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Contre toute espérance torrent reviews
Facebook U (br) wrote: Having not read the source material, I can't speak to how faithful this film is to the original story. However, with that said, it's easy to spot an adaptation where something has obviously been lost in translation, and that's clearly the case in this muddled, poorly written, overacted mess of a movie. And, as for Ewan McGregor's directorial debut, let's just say that he'd be better off doing his work in front of the camera instead of behind it if this is any indication of his capabilities.
Eric H (it) wrote: HOT COFFEE (dir. Susan Saladoff) This is a documentary about the woman who spilled a cup of McDonald's coffee on her lap, filed a crazy lawsuit and made millions. "Jackpot Justice", "Frivolous Lawsuits", "Disappearing Doctors", we all know about this one, but have we been given the true facts? This brilliant documentary carefully and methodically shows how Big Business and the Republican Party manipulated this story, and others like it, in an attempt to block citizens from seeking redress in the courts. In order to have any impact in the legislative and executive branches of government you must have access to millions of dollars, and this gives the Super Rich an unbeatable edge. In the judicial branch of government, money is not a factor. A jury of twelve ordinary citizens make the decisions, and 'the job creators' and 'the one percenters' are legally prevented from using their unfair advantage of cash to orchestrate the results. By the way, here's the facts on The McDonald's Case. In 1994 Stella Liebeck accidentally spilled hot coffee in her lap after purchasing it from a McDonald's restaurant and suffered third-degree burns in her pelvic region. Liebeck was hospitalized for eight days while she underwent skin grafting, followed by two years of medical treatment. Although McDonald's had over 700 other complaints concerning injuries due to coffee heated to over 190 degrees Fahrenheit, the company only offered Liebeck eight hundred dollars in compensation for her injury. In the end, both parties settled out of court for an undisclosed amount under $600,000. 'Greedy Victim' and 'Bleeding Heart Jury' are terms that certainly Do Not apply, but you wouldn't think so after listening to how Republicans were able to use this case to invent a bogus issue called, 'Tort Reform'. ABSOLUTE MUST SEE!!!!!!
Mark C (jp) wrote: Surprisingly enjoyable, even though the acting was quite poor and the story all over the place. There were far too many sub-plots happening, which had some vague connection to the main premise, but really just made the whole movie seem like a series of skits held together by a light plot. It was saved by some genuinely funny and touching moments and by the skill of Steve Bisley. I think it was one of those movies that never pretended to be great and achieved what it set out to do. As 90 minutes of light-hearted entertainment, it worked for me.
Anakatarina P (de) wrote: One of the most beautiful and haunting movies supported by a stellar cast. I watched it twice to really understand the ending.