Nel 1922 Antonio La Quaglia vince il concorso per 850 posti di capostazione arrivando all'ottocentocinquantesimo posto e la sua destinazione è Piovarolo, un piccolo paese dove non succede ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Nel 1922 Antonio La Quaglia vince il concorso per 850 posti di capostazione arrivando all'ottocentocinquantesimo posto e la sua destinazione è Piovarolo, un piccolo paese dove non succede ...
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Destination Piovarolo torrent reviews
Alex S (it) wrote: Wildly entertaining and featuring a stand-out performance from Richard Gere, Arbitrage grabs the viewers attention and doesn't let go, making for a thrill of a viewing as well as a unique statement on society (particularly the upper class).
Dimi R (kr) wrote: 7.5. Interesting and education adaptation if real events. Good acting as well.
Jonathan H (br) wrote: In 1986, Ted Turner, the owner of the MGM film catalog, decided to take classic black and white movies and colorize them. The hue and cry from those passionate about film preservation caused the formation of the National Film Registry in the Library of Congress. Starting in 1989, the Registry began selecting 25 celluloid marvels to save and preserve each year. At 525 films and growing, filmmakers Paul Mariano and Kurt Norton tell us the story of "These Amazing Shadows."The board was established by Congress in the late 1980s, and since 1989 has chosen 25 movies per year for inclusion in the Library of Congress's National Film Registry. The films must be "culturally, historically, or aesthetically significant,'' which leaves a lot of room to move beyond the "greatest hits'' mentality of the American Film Institute and other cultural list-makers.And in fact the most engrossing moments in "These Amazing Shadows'' focus not on "Citizen Kane'' and "The Godfather'' (or "Alien'' and "Back to the Future'') but more offbeat choices that say as much, if not more, about the movies' central place in documenting American culture for better and worse. The World War II-era "Topaz'' is actually one man's home movies of the US internment of Japanese citizens. A public-service documentary like "Duck and Cover'' portrays 1950s nuclear fears with now-campy naivete. No one needs to be told what the Zapruder film means to the national psyche.In addition to scenes from 160 of the 550 films in the registry, "These Amazing Shadows'' rounds up an illustrious roster of talking heads: directors like Christopher Nolan, John Waters, Barbara Kopple, and Wayne Wang; film critics Mick LaSalle and Jay Carr; actors Debbie Reynolds and Tim Roth; producers (Gale Anne Hurd), cinematographers (Caleb Deschanel). An unexpectedly poignant moment comes when Gregory Peck's son, Stephen, a Vietnam veteran, espouses the horrors of war, and how films such as The Deer Hunter, The Best Years of Our Lives, etc. have captured the plight of veterans -- and the absolute necessity to preserve these messages for future generations.The people you keep coming back to, though, are the preservationists themselves, dedicated young artisans with offbeat senses of humor and the passion to spend weeks at a time rebuilding a lost film frame by frame. George Willeman is exactly the sort of character you'd expect the Library of Congress's Nitrate Film Vault Manager to be, and he's great company as he describes the joy of discovering a pre-censorship print of the acrid 1933 Barbara Stanwyck classic Baby Face and getting it out to the world.The importance of recovering uncensored originals and plugging the holes in America's consciousness is only one of the messages here. The documentary surveys the genres covered by the registry, praises efforts to bring attention to women and minority filmmakers, considers the movies as social glue and cultural memory, and makes an implicit plea for continued congressional funding in these draconian times.Yet the mission of this film, the board, and the registry is summed up most simply in an offhand comment by board member and film scholar Robert Rosen: "Why would you want to save movies? I would ask, Why do we save family pictures?'' They're cultural artifacts, timestamps of bygone eras, and they transform us in a way no other medium can.
Nicola W (nl) wrote: This really was one of the worst movies i have ever seen. It started off slow and didnt get much better. I laughed a lot at how stupid it was, it wasnt even slightly scarey. Dont bother wasting your time or money on this one
Ana M (jp) wrote: Muy, pero muy bueno.
Carlos M (nl) wrote: While in the first movie Bridget Jones was an adorable character, here she is a neurotic, irritating and selfish caricature that gets herself in only stupid, artificial situations, and even worse than the fact that this film seems like an unfocused collage of sketches is that it is not funny at all.
James R (ag) wrote: Hard hitting drama film.
Sarah G (jp) wrote: Loved this cartoon, grew up with it.
Mike A (de) wrote: Just really good escapist fun.
Greg W (us) wrote: good family drama from sidney lumet
Isla B (es) wrote: I honestly tried, but...
Luke M (jp) wrote: A classic Mastroianni performance in the darkest and funniest Italian movie I have ever seen. The film won the Academy Award for Best Writing, Story, and Screenplay.Aside from the deliciously wry humor, the film expresses a fascinating commentary about the fall of the Italian aristocracy and the social and political ethics and morals of the early 1960's when divorce was still illegal in Italy.What's most tongue-in-cheek about Pietro Germi's film is the sequence where the villagers crowd into the cinema to see, 'La dolce vita' - a film that was made just two years before and a film that also starred Marcello Mastroianni. "Life begins at forty."
Cyndi W (fr) wrote: This movie, like many R&H ones, was a very sweet, brightly colored, dazzling little confection, much like a divinity- light as air, sweet, and thoroughly enjoyable while taking it in. Doesn't last long, but it was lovely going down!
Kimberly W (nl) wrote: I find Ben Stiller annoying tbh, and honestly this movie was really no different...the storyline was cute...but this guy obviously doesn't learn his lesson...