Demons Never Die

Demons Never Die

When a young girl takes her own life, Archie and the other Suicide Kids decide to follow her lead and form a pact. But as the group begin to die on by one, Archie realises that they have all become the target of a masked killer and that his commitment to death has become a terrifying fight for survival and a battle to protect the girl he loves. But who's the killer?

When a young girl takes her own life, Archie and the other Suicide Kids decide to follow her lead and form a pact. But as the group begin to die one by one, Archie realizes that they have ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Demons Never Die torrent reviews

Ola S (de) wrote: She's hardly known outside Northern Europe, but the worn-out expression "icon" is relevant in this part of the world for Monica Zetterlund. And they couldn't find anyone better for that role than Edda Magnason. It's almost scary sometimes.But this is also in big parts a celebration of the 60s before Beatles and the hippies; an era we're quite in love with now. Both we who were where and those of you who weren't. That's why the anachronisms are disturbing , and so is the fact that the story is not chronical and Monica's daughter never gets older during these 10-15 years.The concept is well-known. Trying to be loved by the father, demands on yourself destroying you, the romantic destructive life of the artist. It's been seen so many times, and script writer Peter Birro should try to distance himself from fiction and turn to the life of Monica instead. But much can be forgiven, thanks to Edda Magnason.

Jade B (es) wrote: A mostly very good (and sad) movie that could have benefitted from a slight trim in time and better performances from some of the supporting players...still very much worthwhile seeing for the very important message of the movie.

Ben C (kr) wrote: I have to admit; I'm surprised in watching this, mainly because my dad had nothing better to watch, but with that said, this movie manages to remain fast-paced from start to finish. It manages to attain some notable stars (James Woods for example) which did surprise me as well, though it at least remains focused on the plot. Oh, and James Woods gives a surprisingly great perfomance that literally threatens to steal the show. In the end, I can say that it is the best, and so far only, Justice League movie I have seen.

Brent C (ca) wrote: If you're a big fan of movies with lots of dialogue this one contains very little. Instead, the events are portrayed mainly through the events and the characters reactions to them. Very introspective performance from Peter Stormare as the aging policeman in a small rural town where everybody knows everybody else's business. Certainly not to all tastes but well worth watching if you're looking for something a little different with very a realistic feel.

Bill T (ag) wrote: An INTERESTING film about Alfred Hitchcock's life as he was filming Psycho. Hitch had no idea whether it would be a hit or not, and financed himself. Thus providing a catalyst for this film, which focuses on his relationship with his wife. I do like "filmmmaking" movies, and this was entertaining for the most part. Though having Anthony Hopkins playing Hitch was a bit of a stretch.

Josh J (ag) wrote: The first movie was ridiculously awful, but it had a sense of whimsy and fun. This has no sense of humor at all. Plus, there are no bats for almost 45 minutes. Its an unbearable movie.

James H (de) wrote: 4.5/10. The basic plot of this is pretty cool, but the film drags on and on, for two hours and 50 minutes. The whole story could have been told in 90 minutes. Reasonbly good special effects, but they are by no means great. Way too long, it kills the film.

Joo S (gb) wrote: This is a film that is cryptical but not fascinating, and even annoyingly artsy. Yet, its wandering characters are revealed in silent and loosely-connected scenes sometimes with great compassion and beauty.

Hans V (it) wrote: If your culture invents the campest art form (opera) you would think it has little trouble with deviant sex. But no, Italy is hardly known for a fantastically open out of the closet queer culture. To the contrary, gay culture seems to be one of the most closeted I have come across for a country that has been part of the liberal west for a long time. The men may walk arm in arm along the street there, but you cannot presume they are anything else but friends. Last time friends of mine visited Italy they had huge trouble finding any gay clubs or saunas. Do I have to blame that church organization in Rome again for this? In contrast, queer representation in Italian art, be it cinema, literature or the plastic arts, has huge abundance: Fellini, Pasolini, Michelangelo, Leonardo, Caravaggio, Versace... But when it comes to day-to-day Italian boys getting it on together, lovingly approved by La Mamma and patronized by La Famiglia, it's a totally different situation from, say, in Spain where the boys can get married and people like Almodovar have made a lifetime film career out of it. We watched a wonderfully romantic Italian film last night called "La Finestra di Fronte", which has a terribly sad gay side story of a young pastry chef who saved a lot of people during the war from deportation but had to sacrifice his secret lover to the Nazi round-up. If you have working gaydar you deduce that his secret hidden love is not heterosexual really soon but it takes almost until the end of the film for this to become explicit. Highly recommended and the totty award goes to Filippo Negri (husband of the film's main character, and doesn't appear enough times shirtless for my liking)

Peter J (ru) wrote: A wonderful documentary about the Funk Brothers, a group of musicians' musicians who never got their due. Insightful, touching and funny, intercut with fine live performances. Required watching for anyone who is into Motown and soul in general.

Lee M (mx) wrote: One of the best films that I have in my DVD collection. Watched it many years ago on TV and loved it. The storyline is excellent and the cast (for that time) was pretty high profile aswell.

Matt C (kr) wrote: This is really enjoyable, it's not quite on the level of 'Breaking Away' but then really that film is some benchmark. This is an enjoyable 80's sports film, with Costner helping nourish my love for him and some pretty accurate cycle race sections. Great fun, albeit with a pretty big lump of cheese.

Nik M (fr) wrote: Shinoda's gangster flick Pale Flower is riveting with intensity, an established setting, and themes of evil and death tightly wound into a perfect artistic delivery. The iconic dream sequence clearly depicts the film's artistic value at its highest.

RA L (br) wrote: Hace perfecto uso de los arquetipos tan pesados que escoge presentar. Incluso logra imprimir irona y complejidad psicolgica en su discurso y narrativa. La fotografa de Gabriel Figueroa es extraordinaria, as como su ataque bastante abierto a la Iglesia catlica. / Makes perfect use of the heavy archetypes it chooses to present. It even manages to imbue its discourse and narrative with irony and psychological complexity. Gabriel Figueroa's photography is extraordinary, as is its rather open attack to the Catholic Church.

Jason M (de) wrote: Not an original concept for a film, but the main cast makes this comedy a really good time!

Graeme M (es) wrote: Surprisibly brilliant ;)

Calib M (us) wrote: Ok, i've watched Barry Lyndon just now, my thoughts:I have to say, the whole setting the movie is in, and the time and place it is set, is something i am not interested in at all, it reminds me of my horrible days in history class, the poch people, large dresses, neat wiggs, luxe paintings, silverware, things like that, that's extremely uninteresting to me.(Little nitpicking here: I thought Kubrick overused the zoom-out camera technique, and narration a tad-bit too much for my liking)BUT, i can't possibly deny that Barry Lyndon isnt a grand scale masterpiece, because it most definitely is.What a magnificent, mesmeric slow dance it is, not merely of death but of an ambitious man's inexorable decline.Famed for his perfectionism, I thought the story was fantastically written (as always), the acting was sometimes a little wooden IMO, but most cast members gave everything they couldThe movie had special and tender, but also powerful and emotional scenes, something i always like, the music was spot-on pitch perfect for the timeframe it is set (and i always have a weak spot for pan flute music), and as you, and many others said, the cinematography and the composition of shots were magnificent.Kubrick went to extraordinary lengths to research and recreate the look of the period, taking inspiration from the era's great visual stylists, painters such as Thomas Gainsborough and William Hogarth.Even though i dislike the whole time period it is set in, and everything around it, Kubrick managed to make it interesting and superb.Kubricks love letter to good old 18th century England.