Cult classic starring Ralph Macchio as a want-to-be blues guitar virtuoso who seeks a long-lost song by legendary musician Robert Johnson.

Eugene is an extraordinary talent in classic guitar, but he dreams of being a famous Blues guitarist. So he investigates to find a storied lost song. One day, he meets Willie Brown, the "Blind Dog" in an old folk's home and is convinced that he possess the lost song. Together, they're headed to a place where deals are made. And legends are born. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Crossroads torrent reviews

Jeff B (us) wrote: This starts out like a dark "My Dinner with Andre," gets a bit slow, and then wraps up with a fantastic ending. A movie certainly worthy of repeat viewing.

Karl M (au) wrote: 'Sushi Girl' is the debut feature from writer/director/editor Kern Saxton and he hasn't held anything back. It makes Tarantino's 'Reservior Dogs' look like a Pg13 flick with no style (I know that comment will no doubt infuriate fans of Quentin; but hey, this is just my opinion and if you don't like it don't read it). The film starts with 'Fish' (Noah Hathaway) fresh out of jail after a robbery that went pear- shaped 6 years earlier; and being 'invited' to a reunion with his former partners in crime for a night you won't soon forget. Seated at a table graced by the 'Sushi Girl'; laying naked if not for their meal covering her vital areas, is the ultimate group of bad guys you could ever get on the screen for a film like this. At the table is Duke (Tony Todd), Francis (James Duval), Max (Andy Mackenzie), and Crow (Mark Hamill). Now i must say, Kern Saxton has brought out quite possibly the best performances I have ever seen out of these guys, period. As he slowly builds the tension between the characters; we are led through flashback during the 'meal', the background story that slowly twists and turns its way into a film that is certainly not for the faint hearted, so be forewarned. It well and truly earns it Ma15+ rating. I would normally think of 'Candyman' as Tony Todd's scariest character he's ever played till I saw this. His voice just carries so much depth without ever raising it, but when he does raise it in this film, your skin just crawls. I am certainly looking forward to what he does next in film as this is a true standout performance. Mark Hamill, who I fondly remember as a child as Luke Skywalker, performs like you've never seen him before. He just chews through his dialog playing one of the more memorable torturers I've seen on film in a long time. I don't know where he drew his inspiration from for this character; but I think this film will do for his career, what 'Pulp Fiction' did for John Travolta . James Duval also gives a sensitive and understated performance, with a character who seems to be able to just talk his way out of any situation. Now to get to the stand out of all the bad guys, Andy Mackenzie. His character 'Max' is one man you don't ever want to get angry. This is the first film I have ever seen him in, his character really freaked me out. If you have ever met me, you will know that i'm not what you call a small guy. But if I ever, ever meet this character 'Max' in real life I would definitely wouldn't want to be interrogated by him. I would just spill the beans and soil my pants. Noah really had some balls to resist his type of punishment. Noah I remember from Battlestar as a kid. His performance I must say is Oscar worthy, how he held it together portraying his character Fish is beyond me. Man he can act, you can almost feel his pain that he is experiencing. His range of emotion, is remarkable. The sound is wow. For a film that centers on a lot of dialog throughout the story, the 7.1 soundtrack on this film just rocks. If you have a chance to watch this on the big screen in 7.1 surround, boy are you in for a treat. Kern Saxton has really done his homework in getting you involved in a films atmosphere by getting the sound 'around you'.The big question I must ask is? Kern Saxton, will there be a Sequel/prequel?I did have the privilege of spending some time with the cast and crew of this feature during the Gold Coast Film Festival and Supanova last year, but there is no bias or privilege given in the above review. I have found that they are a great group of guys who enjoy their trade in entertaining us all. Ps Destin Pfaff; you are a legend. I really did enjoy hanging with you and the guys. It was a weekend I will not forget.

Carlton L (gb) wrote: I really sat down and watch this movie , and gave it a 9/10 this a great real sort of movie.

Jey A (nl) wrote: Yeah would you look at that pair of Dish Dogs? >_>"

Dave B (ca) wrote: Unadulterated fun with the master of stunt action!

Andrew N (jp) wrote: What began as a free speech movement on campus amongst a predominately white and priveleged student body somehow became integrated with the larger social upheaval that was going on in the working classes of america, and then mostly crumbled for a variety of internal and external reasons. the film does well to capture the time period and give an insider perspective on student organizing that can't really be found in many films, so it sort of piqued my interest as a student activist, as it should for anyone else who is into that sort of thing. I visited berkeley for the first time not long after seeing this film and it felt like a totally different universe compared to what it was back then. I was kicked out of people's park for being there too late at night (god forbid I make contact with the homeless) and then fined a bunch of money for being a non-student in a "students-only area", even when I wasn't using any of the facilities or anything. Most of the students were more concerned with typical college fare than the state of the world... not to say that's an incredibly awful thing, it's just not the berkeley it once was. It was sort of a humbling introduction to say the least. Some of the later events in this film hint to how the UC system was systematically de-radicalized in the Reagan era. Still, there is hope for change nearly fifty years later. let's not mess it up.

Amlie V (mx) wrote: Il sont fou c'est Breton...souvenir de Cine-cadeau!

Carlos T (gb) wrote: Artfully directed and great costumes. An intriguing performance by Kiera Knightley but the end product came off a little dry for my liking. The screenplay seemed rather dull apart from certain points but it kept the audience gripped. Overall, good but not great.

Morten L (kr) wrote: Pretty good flick. Ben Johnson is always good.

ANDERSON G (mx) wrote: "Mulholland Drive" has a direction almost spotless, a great photo, awesome soundtrack, cutting, editing, sound mixing ..., well, technically it has no errors, few films in cinema has a thriller like this, every scene, every take, you're with heart in hand, the acting is good, but the script, good, is a Lynch film director who has created a market in a niche apparently has no sense, but it has, this is the problem is not an easy film to the general public (which often leaves the film in half), and not for cinephiles who end up confused and have to resort to articles to supplement your understanding of this film. For some this is a problem, while others, completely freak out at the idea of ??the film, which does not seem to have their own morals, this is the art that Lynch brings to the cinema, the film has a story and it is up to each viewer interpret wakes up his ideology and experience, is a complete work, with memorable moments, the film that every moviegoer should see, even if you do not like, at least once to have a broader view not only on film but on art in general.