Coronation Street: A Knight's Tale
Coronation Street's Curly Watts and Reg Holdsworth, two of Britain's most enduring characters are reunited in a special one-off feature length movie, A Knight's Tale. They are joined by Norris Cole, Mary Taylor, Rosie Webster and Jason Grimshaw in a comedy of errors set at a medieval weekend within a Gothic castle. A Knight's Tale also stars Brian Capron in a cameo as a 'Dickie the boatman' and Jeremy Edwards (Holby City, Dancing on Ice) as plastic surgeon Uri. Written by Anonymous
- Stars:Brian Capron, Patti Clare, Jeremy Edwards, Helen Flanagan, Malcolm Hebden, Kevin Kennedy, Barbara Knox, Andrew McHugh, Nathan McMullen, Ken Morley, Ryan Thomas, Andrew Vincent, Marcia Warren,
- Director:David Kester,
- Writer:Joe Turner, Mark Wadlow
Coronation Street's Curly Watts and Reg Holdsworth, two of Britain's most enduring characters are reunited in a special one-off feature length movie, A Knight's Tale. They are joined by ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Coronation Street: A Knight's Tale torrent reviews
(de) wrote: The meme scene is the only cool scene.
(ca) wrote: While the idea of Hancock is good, the movie was not executed that greatly.
(ru) wrote: Brilliant writing! I don't really like Jack Black much except for anything Tenacious D! This movie is hilarious, with great songs! I would highly recommend watching this if you're a fan of comedy, music, or both!
(gb) wrote: I was suprised to see this film as highly rated as it is when I came to this entry. I read the Ian McEwan novel many years ago and so knew that Andrew Birkin would have difficulty bringing the story to the screen. I wasn't mistaken - the film leaves out much of the detail that made the book hang together. This was, I suspect, partially to do with practical problems of involving child actors in simulated sex - a difficulty the whole film had to navigate throughout.Overall, the film lacked the punch that the book packed - I think the difficulty lay in exactly that. This is a nearly impossible story to depict cinematically.Add to that the fact that the acting wasn't brilliant, there were a bunch of non-English accents in this apparently British story, and it can be missed. Easily.
(de) wrote: Awwww so cool i love this movie.
(jp) wrote: lol....no comments....yet, entertaining...really bad actor performance for most of them...
(es) wrote: "Surely in this big, tall building there has to be a job somewhere for me?""Well....do you have any experience?""Plenty!"Barbara Stanwyck as Lily follows the advice of Nietzsche (seriously!) to bury her feelings to escape the smokey speakeasy of her abusive father and to use a string of men in order to rise as both an employee and a mistress at a big city bank. Men come off as lascivious fools in this one as Lily can easily manipulate whomever she chooses - even John Wayne gets shot down faster than a bad guy in any of his Westerns. It's great to watch her in action though, with a few quality quips you'd expect from a 1930's script, like during this heated exchange early on:"You can't talk to me that way, I'm your father!""That's my bad luck, isn't it?"Eventually she rises to the top by dating the newly-elected chairman of the bank's board Chatwood Trenholm (a more pretentious name there is not) and for the first time is affected by her feelings when he gets indicted for mismanagement. Will she chuck her winning system and sell her hard-earned luxuries to bail him out, or will she take the money and run? The ending gives a definitive answer to that but is still not very satisfying as the many problems that lie ahead are obfuscated by the appearance of the end title screen.
(jp) wrote: Stallone back to something like Stallone in this pedestrian, ultra violent and pretty predictable thriller.
(kr) wrote: for me is best that the last one, and who didn't love dobby? haha i don't know but harry potter is a mark on the history
(nl) wrote: I've been watching the Black Mirror serie, and it really makes you think of what the technological future can bring us in many terms. Socially, we see in "Her" the effect of advances in software that shows us a very elaborate proposal of the extent to which interpersonal relationships can be weakened to the point where they become virtually nil, guiding the new generations to seek a perfect love, idealized and built by ourselves that can only be found in robots and beings of artificial intelligence. The director shows us clues that are very applicable in our reality, and this through a sweet and beautiful film that moves us towards sensations so natural and sensitive of the human being that makes us feel empathy towards the personage, whose very good interpretation indicates very well-done arguments of what a capitalist society is able to control, including our feelings, to generate ideas that attack the neoliberal needs of materialism, and the love that we all seek, bringing therefore the invention of advertising and products that in us generates an image of what would happen with an appreciable and suffering relationship between the human being and what he himself is capable of creating.
(gb) wrote: It's a romantic comedy and a thriller. Eastwood and Russo work very cute together. They mostly just flirt a lot, but they keep it professional. It helps to give us some insight about the characters. In the thriller moments Malkovich overshadows everything else that's going on. He's the real star of the show. He gives his usual soft spoken and sophisticated performance. No actor in Hollywood plays a more convincing psychopath.