Dragon Ball Z: Bio-Broly
Jaga Bada, Mr. Satan's old sparring partner, has invited Satan to his personal island to hold a grudge match. Trunks and Goten decide to come for the adventure and Android #18 is following Satan for the money he owes her. Little do they know that Jaga Bada's scientist have found a way to resurrect Broly, the legendary Super Saiyan.
- Stars:Masako Nozawa, Takeshi Kusao, Daisuke Gôri, Mayumi Tanaka, Miki Itô, Naoki Tatsuta, Keiji Fujiwara, Masaharu Satô, Chafurin, Tomiko Suzuki, Hisao Egawa, Tomohisa Asô, Yoshiyuki Yukino, Bin Shimada, Vic Mignogna,
- Director:Yoshihiro Ueda,
- Writer:Akira Toriyama (original manga "Dragon Ball"), Takao Koyama (screenplay)
Mr. Satan is challenged to a fight by an old rival, and he is taken to an island where the fight is to be held. Accompanying him are Android 18, who is making sure he doesn't skip town ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Dragon Ball Z: Bio-Broly torrent reviews
(de) wrote: It's a rock doc, but not really. It's about the indie rock band The National but you don't have to be a fan to enjoy it. It's not really about the band or their music, more like the relationship between two brothers. And it's quite meta in a non-pretentious way (if that's even possible) as it's a documentary about making a documentary. Worth a watch for the sake of something different.
(it) wrote: Some jump scares, a few dumb decisions, and expendable characters ya don't really care about. That pretty much sums up "Grave Encounters 2". And ya know what? I actually kind of had fun. Yup, I didn't hate this movie. I'm just as surprised as you are.
(ag) wrote: Warm, fresh, funny and occasionally confronting, Sasha is a wonderfully original take on the familiar coming-out tale. The narrative is grounded in complex, flawed (but appealing), and very credible characters, brought to life by a great cast.
(ru) wrote: A dumb movie that goes nowhere. Despite an ok performance from Zach, this isn't Office Space or much of anything.
(jp) wrote: na koi marta hai, na koi marta, aaisa mein nahi kehta, geeta mein likha hai.......
(nl) wrote: Great pirate action.
(kr) wrote: Microscosmos is a super cool documentary to watch on your own or share with your children of all ages. It provides ample opportunities for discussions about reproduction, the web of life, and just in teaching your kids bug names (provided you already know them; there is almost no narration). I really cannot recommend this visually stunning film highly enough.
(nl) wrote: Roger Ebert has once said that Showgirls is "a waste of a perfectly good NC-17 rating". I cannot agree more. I'm a fan of Paul Verhoeven and his boundary-pushing approach to cinema. But not this one. I hated this campy, rancid scum of a film. There was not a single moment in this movie where I found myself somewhat entertained. Watching this film was like someone dropping multiple sour candies in my mouth, and forcing me to swallow without gagging. The script is awful, and the characters are unlikable and have no charisma or whatsoever (how am I supposed to relate to the protagonist who always looks and dresses up like a hooker AND talks like a dumb schoolgirl!?!? UGH.) It's either super dramatic or super sexual, AND I DON'T EVEN KNOW WHAT MESSAGE THIS FUCKING MOVIE WAS TRYING TO CONVEY! This is one of the worst movies ever made. It's not even "so bad so good". It's plain awful.
(mx) wrote: I was rooting for the pig all along. What an elegant comedy of manners!
(mx) wrote: Decent treasure hunt movie with Paxton great and Ice-T doing a credible job as a thug.
(fr) wrote: The 1956 American version is exactly what you think: Unnecessarily changed. Instead of simply dubbing the damn thing, our dear manipulator America adds an American actor as the main human character and tosses all Japanese stuff as the supporting cast. Well, it sounds bad, but it isn't for the most part. King of the Monsters still presents the wonder of Godzilla and his power, and that established him for the American audience, and much like Japan in 1954, since then it had never leaved us. The film suffers from a mix between narration and all-out exposition, and even narrating things that are obviously happening on-screen, most of this happens in the famous Godzilla attack on Tokyo. Being an Americanization, the film also has some hilarious editing and some crappy over-dubbing. Many of the shots featuring Raymond Burr try to stick with the rest of the Japanese shots, but clearly there's a lot of difference between both, both in audio and image quality. Some actors replace the Japanese crew, but of course, we never see their faces talking to Burr, that only happens by cutting to a Japanese angle. It's hilarious, and that somehow adds a LOL factor to this version of the film. It makes it funnier, but not better than the Japanese original. Those are very few details, but the Americanization alone depletes the original characters of some of their emotional power, which they had in the original and worked on the third act. It still has the spirit of the original, however weaker. It's one version most of the Americans remember, and it has a nostalgic value, but also since then, they have learned to appreciate the Japanese better with all reason. It doesn't hurt to check this American version, especially if you loved the Japanese original, it ultimately causes a bit of laughter and no hate, and for an Americanized version of a foreign film, that's hard to achieve. Both versions are a worth watch overall, so we all end up winning. Let it pass.