Set in 1960's Sydney, this is the story of an Australian gangster whose booming business, buoyed by the influx of U.S. soldiers in town for R&R during their tours in Vietnam, attracts the attention of first the Chicago mafia, and then their East Coast competitors.
- Stars:Jaran Ngamdee, Bryan Brown, Toni Collette, John Goodman, Sam Neill, Sam Worthington, Kestie Morassi, William McInnes, Andrew S. Gilbert, Gary Waddell, Felix Williamson, Derek Amer, Laeni Baille, Rudi Baker, Bille Brown, Michael Brownjohn,
- Director:David Caesar,
- Writer:David Caesar
Set in 1960's Sydney, this is the story of an Australian gangster whose booming business, buoyed by the influx of U.S. soldiers in town for R&R during their tours in Vietnam, attracts the ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Dirty Deeds torrent reviews
(ru) wrote: Watchable only because of Ray Liotta. If he wasn(TM)t in it then I(TM)d say this was a perfect example of why sequels should not be made.
(ca) wrote: Teenage love, and cultural values come together in this beautifully shot film.
(fr) wrote: Con contenido y esperanza ante la adversidad...
(nl) wrote: A prequel to the original by telling how it all began. This film needed Wong's and Tsang's performances to deliver the story rather than Chen and Yue. Mak and Lau still directs a good film with lots of suspense and needed of violence with a good screenplay. If you compare it with the original, I would preper the original over the prequel.
(ca) wrote: Silly, not super great, but ok.
(ag) wrote: :fresh: [CENTER]Do you really have to get drunk to be married?[/CENTER]
(au) wrote: Simone Signoret, Best Actress, 1959, as "Alice Aisgill" in "Room At The Top".
(mx) wrote: A grungy, gritty indie thriller, Blue Ruin is an impressive showcase for writer/director (and cinematographer in this film's case) Jeremy Saulnier. The revenge tale Saulnier has created could easily follow the same beats as every other film with a similar premise, but he's too clever to succumb to clichs and overused tropes. Instead, the tropes are flipped upside down, and the result is a thriller that, rather impressively, allows for realistic character and storytelling decisions without losing sight of the thrills needed to make this story work as, well, a thriller. Between Saulnier's tight writing, which functions as an organic, dialogue-light piece for much of the film, and lead actor Macon Blair's subdued performance, this is a refreshing take on the story in that the action in the film is largely incompetent. Blair's Dwight Evans, who is seeking revenge for wrongdoings against his family in the past, is a pretty pathetic excuse for an assassin, but in all the right ways. His sloppiness is what really allows for the tension to slowly build in each scene, as well as result in brutality that's as sloppy as his assassin skills. This is, oddly, where the film sometimes falters: the second act seems to forget about this concept at times, but fortunately returns to it in the tense final act. It's a third act that revels in being a quiet climax, focused on deliberate tension rather than loud setpieces. It's impeccable storytelling, and for all the budgetary restraints he faces and his general lack of prior films, Saulnier pulls it off really well.
(us) wrote: Everything, especially the idea, is fine, except the preposterous ending.