Don't Panic

Don't Panic

On his seventeenth birthday, Michael is given a present of a Ouija board by Tony his best friend. At a session, Tony using a medium known to him only as "Virgil", unwittingly unlocks the evil forces of the board. Soon there is a wave of violent killings and the chief suspect appears to be Michael. He has been witness to all the killings via premonitions and out of body experiences. Is Michael the killer? Can he prove his innocence or is someone else being possessed by the evil spirit…?

On his seventeenth birthday, Michael unwittingly unlocks the evil forces of a Ouija board. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Don't Panic torrent reviews

Sonal B (es) wrote: Excellent movie about a lawyer who fights for innocents jailed on terrorism charges.

Yadira C (kr) wrote: It's my favorite movie

Gary M (ag) wrote: A wonderful film about the most unlikely artist -- French house servant turned painter Seraphine de Senlis.

Golden S (ca) wrote: I want to to see kit kittredge an American girl

John B (us) wrote: Wonderful family movie about a town that adopted a dog when his master passed away and they fought the city officials for him.

Matt M (gb) wrote: Two cops investigate on a murder, but one is more interested in selling a house and the other is busy rehearsing the lines from his play. The film has its share of wit, but it often lacks pace and the story is certainly too confusing and unfocused.

Jamie W (nl) wrote: So he was native after all.

Xenomorph F (ag) wrote: Wow when I first saw this on TV I didn't like it, now seeing it again it was much better, the dinosaur effects were so cool!

b j (jp) wrote: never seen it looks kinda lame

Bob L (mx) wrote: Beautifully filmed, well acted, interesting story. Almost comes off as an homage to Hitchcock, could've used some more of Truffaut's trademark sensitivity. Tarantino sort of remade this later as Kill Bill, paying homage to his own influences, exploitation flicks and westerns and Samurai movies.

Tracey c (de) wrote: Most Westerns from the 1940s and earlier were what could be described as "B" Westerns, or Saturday afternoon matine type films whose audience was mostly kids. Characters and stories were based largely on clichs and cultural stereotypes. Beginning in the late 1940s, a new kind of "adult" Western film emerged, one that we could label as "A" Western. In these films, the characters and stories were more complex; they had more thematic depth; and they tended to be a bit more realistic in their portrayal of the 19th century American frontier. "Hondo" is notable because it is an early cinematic "A" Western. The film's title derives from the main character, Hondo Lane (John Wayne), a tough gunfighter and scout with a sense of ethics, a loner who does not like liars. One day, he happens onto the homestead of a lonely White woman, Angie Lowe (Geraldine Page). She and her young son Johnny (Lee Aaker) live peacefully on Apache lands. A central plot point in the story is a broken treaty, which causes conflict between the Apaches, headed by Vittorio (Michael Pate), and the U.S. Cavalry. Vittorio has no real quarrel with Mrs. Lowe, however. Indeed, he keeps returning to her homestead, concerned that she and especially Johnny, who appears to be without a father, will not be able to survive in such a harsh land. Based on a real-life Apache warrior, the Vittorio character conveys a more humanistic portrayal of Indians than what a viewer would see in "B" Westerns. And the multi-faceted Hondo, part White and part Apache, intervenes to help Mrs. Lowe, as she is caught between her desire to remain on Apache land, and the insistence of the Cavalry that she and her son flee the "hostile" Apaches. The story has a very realistic look and feel, a result of attention to detail in costumes, production design, and outdoor locations. Originally shot in 3-D, mostly to convey a sense of spatial depth, there are very few 3-D gimmicks. Color cinematography is credible, and uses a good mix of close-ups and wide-angle long shots. Colors might be a tad overdone, with too many bright hues, but that's the way many outdoor films were shot in the 1950s. For many scenes in "Hondo", the camera is tilted slightly upward toward the sky, to give a sweeping, majestic look to the landscape. Casting is fine, except for the odd choice of Geraldine Page who was at that time known mostly as a New York stage actress. Her performance here is fine, but is nowhere near the stellar level in later films. John Wayne is suitably cast, and does a nice job. Ward Bond, Michael Pate, and Lee Aaker all give credible performances in support roles. Although there are more grandiose "A" grade cinematic Westerns, "Hondo" is a fine example of a story that is slightly more low-key, with an emphasis on complex characters. And the film's visuals are picturesque. I recommend this film for anyone interested in high quality Westerns. Was the above review useful to you?

Daniel G (br) wrote: Blander than I expected

Tamarra M (mx) wrote: LOVE JAMES BOND MOVIES