Edie & Thea: A Very Long Engagement

Edie & Thea: A Very Long Engagement

After 42 years, feisty and delightful lesbian couple Edie and Thea are finally getting married. From the early 1960s to the present day, the tireless community activists persevere through many battles, both personal and political. As Edie says, "we just went on with this talent we have for wrestling joy from the shit". Susan Muska and Greta Olafsdottir return with a love story of two remarkable women whose commitment to each other is an inspiration to us all.

After 42 years, feisty and delightful lesbian couple Edie and Thea are finally getting married. From the early '60s to the present day, the tireless community activists persevere through ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Edie & Thea: A Very Long Engagement torrent reviews

Sarah P (au) wrote: A horrible joke of a movie. The acting was atrocious as were the southern accents, the music, and the cinematography. Do not see this.

Alma A (nl) wrote: Omg this movie makes me cry its so sad how these young kids getting abducted

Ts Yeung Yvonne P (ru) wrote: The film is average, but I am happy to see an unusual happy ending.

Art L (mx) wrote: If it weren't for insomnia, I would have missed watching this piece of crap.

Nikolaos S (de) wrote: Lee Chang-Dong is one of two three Korean directors worth checking out and this is his masterpiece.Also check out his other very good movies Oasis,Secret Sunshine etc.

Adi C (ru) wrote: hehe...this was pretty awesome for a day-time tv movie :P

stefano l (jp) wrote: Very slow to start, when if fires on, it fires on seriously. It's not with action scenes or special effects that raise it's level, what most work are the whispers and the silences, long and deep. "At the right moment, you have to do what nobody expects." it's not just a quote taken from the movie, it's also the direction that the director gives to it. Expect the unexpectable, until the end.

Jon H (ca) wrote: Ironically, as idiotic as Pauly is, this film probably made a better recruitment effort than most of the US Army's legitimate productions. Good cast.

Alex P (ca) wrote: This was a good movie, great acting and directing. But this movie is slow, be prepared so not watch this at night. I liked this movie the drama is fun but at the end of the day a slow movie can bore people. To me it was good but not excellent.

James M (mx) wrote: When you think of 1950's sci-fi film, you generally think of something cheesy and scientifically unsound, but not being without a certain quaint charm and some unintentionally hilarious moments. "The Incredible Petrified World," however, will give you none of that, as the only charm it has is to bore you out of your ever-loving mind. The basic premise of this snoozer of a story, has to do with a group of scientists who are looking to reach the hidden depths of the ocean, but end up in a strange world of undersea caves, deep below the surface, when their diving bell snaps from its cables. Now, they search for a way back to the surface world. Will they make it? Can they find the way? Is there one? Oh, the suspense is killing me... Actually, the only thing that has any lethal power in this turkey of a film is the incredibly boring pace of the story, which has about as much suspense and tension as watching paint dry. There's just nothing here to engage you. Director Jerry Warren, who's name is synonymous with cheap craploa films, gives the viewers nothing to hold their interest. When you aren't laughing at the inane lack of scientific fact and premise (like how when they find an old man in the caves, he says he's been there for 14 years. But how was he able to tell time down in there?), you'll be bored into a coma with wooden acting and a plodding plot that goes nowhere fast. Even the cast seems to have absolutely no interest in this lame duck of a film. Veteran actors, John Carradine and Phyllis Coates (who's best know as Lois Lane on the 50's Superman t.v. show), are simply wasted in their roles. Carradine spends almost the entire movie standing around and looking worried, while Coates spends her time trying to be catty with the only other female present (played by Sheila Noonan), when she isn't fending off a clumsy attempt at rape by an old cave dweller (played by Maurice Bernard). There is simply no noteworthy performance at all, even if the script did give them something to work with. The special effects are equally bland. The volcano eruption near the end of the film is a joke, as we never even see the volcano itself. You'd think Warren could have swiped some stock footage of one doing so. About the only bit of interest the film can muster is within the first few minutes after the opening credits, where we are treated to some stock footage of sea life, which is capped off with a pretty neat fight between an octopus and a shark. The film is strictly downhill from there, all the way to its obligatory Hollywood happy ending. I can forgive a movie being bad. I can forgive it for being cheap and cheesy. I can even forgive it for being pandering. But I cannot forgive it for being boring, which exactly what this waste of celluloid is. The only things that are petrified in "The Incredible Petrified World" are the acting and sense of suspense. Avoid this dreck at all costs, unless you run out of sleeping pills.

Brandon W (mx) wrote: Very clever and fun movie. Although you've seen this type of plot before, the two cops with distinct personalities and the 'insert name here' device that will destroy the world. But what makes this movie work is that it is over-the-top silly and it knows that and has fun with it. And what makes this movie memorable is Will Smith. He is just so damn cool and hilarious. That perfect balance between the Fresh Prince and his role in Independence Day. This movie is also really short too so it's perfect for a movie day inside on a rainy day. Check it out if you want some cool action and some great laughs!

Jonathan B (au) wrote: Pleasant enough without creating any real dramatic tension, The Hundred-Foot Journey is the story of a young Indian chef who's family opens a restaurant in a small French village. Over the road from where they open is a Michelin starred restaurant, specialising in traditional French cuisine. The movie tells of the initial rivalry between the two establishments and the gradual building of cultural recognition, cooperation and acceptance that develops. It is harmless enough with a good central message that is unsubtly hammered home. Helen Mirren does her best "poe-faced" acting as the owner of the French establishment who has a gradual softening of her attitude while Om Puri is the head of the Indian family who has his own prejudices to face. Manish Dayal is a fairly lightweight leading man and I didn't really get much of a sense of passion from him in the role of chef, Hassan. At the end of the movie, I don't really feel I understood the cuisines of France or India any better than I did at the start and I certainly didn't pick up any further knowledge about what it is that makes us all tick but it had a least passed the time without pain or discomfort.....a sort of movie Mogadon.

I dont know w (us) wrote: I think I might like it.

Rebecca P (gb) wrote: I've always had a soft spot for dark comedy. This was well done and unforgettable. On road trips through small towns in the middle of nowhere, I just might imagine that I'll see someone in couture, lol.