Death Note: The Last Name
In the second installment of the Death Note film franchise, Light Yagami meets a second Kira and faithful follower Misa Amane and her Shinigami named Rem. Light attempts to defeat L along with Teru Mikami (a Kira follower) and Kiyomi Takada (another Kira follower) but in the end will Light win? or will a Shinigami named Ryuk make all the difference in Light's victory or his ultimate death?
- Stars:Tatsuya Fujiwara, Takeshi Kaga, Shidô Nakamura, Erika Toda, Shigeki Hosokawa, Shunji Fujimura, Ken'ichi Matsuyama, Shin Shimizu, Sota Aoyama, Magy, Pîtâ, Alexa Devine, Michiko Godai, Hanako, Itsuji Itao,
- Country:Japan, USA
- Director:Shûsuke Kaneko,
- Writer:Tsugumi Ohba (comic), Takeshi Obata (comic), Tetsuya Oishi (screenplay)
Picking up where the first one leaves off, Light joins the task force searching for Kira in an effort to avert suspicion from himself---and get rid of L. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Death Note: The Last Name torrent reviews
(nl) wrote: i want to be your friend
(au) wrote: Odd movie but avtually really entertaining.
(ag) wrote: ok songs sad becuz her twin dies
(br) wrote: This movie had a slow start, but it grew on me as it went on. It certainly isn't anything special, but for what it was I got a little bit of entertainment out of it. Not sure I would recommend it, but I don't hate it either.
(br) wrote: Finally got around to seeing Andrzej Wajda's "Ashes and Diamonds," one of the better war-related films; I knew it was highly acclaimed but did not know much else except for a picture of the lead actor (Zbigniew Cybulski) holding a machine gun, which gave the impression of brutality. Surprisingly, it's quite tender and poetic with a variety of interesting characters that come together in a hotel in Poland where two Home Army soldiers plan to assassinate a communist leader. There is also a subplot: while Maciek (Cybulski) is assigned to kill the leader, he becomes enamored with the hotel's barmaid; scenes involving these two were my favorite. If I had a choice I would go back in time during a war and just be in the arms of a lover for a little while, even if it results in sadness. I recall Jean Renoir's "Grand Illusion" and it had the same impact on me, I love these kinds of affairs dearly. There is also a bit of symbolism, particularly Christ's figure hovering over the characters and violet flowers which signify love; to some extent I see this film as a prelude to the (religious) art films that will come in the 60s, it's not quite there yet. Robert Bresson is an exception; he made "Diary of a Country Priest" in the early 50s. What prevents "Ashes and Diamonds" from being great is its lack of polish; there are moments in the end, that I will not spoil, where it would have been better off leaving them out. The editing wasn't precise; Wajda gives us a powerful, heart-breaking scene and then goes back to it at least twice, I think it would have been better if it wasn't expanded upon. It wasn't something excessive but at times you just need to have limits. One of its revealing scenes didn't have the impact it should have; I actually found it funny, probably because of the time difference and what you're accustomed to seeing. My issues with it are not of great importance; it's still a very good film that should be seen for its love affair rather than its political agendas.
(kr) wrote: Open Season is as funny and entertaining as the Madagascar movies. Open Season has great animation, humorous jokes, and great characters.