Joselito is a child whose mother left town when he was just a baby and whose father has died. He lives with his grandfather, the bellringer of the town, and his best friend is the sexton. He enjoys singing and has not lost hope of someday meeting her mother. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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El pequeño ruiseñor torrent reviews
Dominic R (br) wrote: A simple and beautiful movie. Moved me emotionally. Its a must watch.
Carl J (us) wrote: Loved it when I was younger and it still is extremely funny.
David S (ca) wrote: This mostly-unthrilling supernatural thriller makes two mistakes early on. First, it gives away most of its interesting ideas long before they have a chance to thrill. Second, it breaks the rule of "show, don't tell." Worse, its inner-monologue voice-over narrative makes some points of exposition unappealingly trivial and hard to believe. Despite these flaws, it's got a quirky style and approach to perspective that should mostly keep your interest. As it evolves, it drops its thriller pretense and becomes a gory, moody, surreal meditation on obsession and perversion.
Blake P (de) wrote: Thinking ahead to what my future career might bring me is among the few things that can consume me with instantaneous anxiety. I'm aware that I'm not alone in experiencing this phenomenon - most people my age are nervous to think about the person they might become in a decade - but I consistently ponder what adulthood will consist of. Once I graduate from college, will the transition from an academic life to a vocational one be smooth? Will it be slow and treacherous? Or will it, perhaps, be nothing like what I'd thought it would be? For "In Good Company's" Carter Duryea (Topher Grace), crippling doubts have never much crossed his mind. A jewel of his business school, no obstacle has ever proven to be too big for him. There's an unmistakable twinkle in his eye. And who can blame him? At twenty-six, he's married to a beautiful brunette (Selma Blair), has just gotten a high ranking job at an advertising agency, and is exactly where he was hoping to be at this point in his life. Things can't go wrong - or can they? As it turns out, they can. After seven months, his wife leaves him. Minutes after buying a brand-new Porsche to reward himself for his hard work, he's T-boned by a passing car. Worst of all, his job isn't the cushy, exciting one he thought it was going to be; while he quickly makes his way to the top of "Sports America," the company he's been hired by, his preachings of synergy clash with several of his new employees. His age is a slight irritant, his middle-aged colleagues surprised they have to respond to a wonder boy with much less experience than them. One such irritated worker is Dan Foreman (Dennis Quaid), "Sports America's" head of sales. Supporting a wife (Marg Helgenberger), two daughters (Scarlett Johansson, Zena Gray), and a baby on the way, it's a blow to his self-esteem and fiscal stability when he is demoted to the role of Dan's "wingman" after years of believing he had secured his place in corporate life. It doesn't help that Alex (Johansson), his eldest, plans to go to NYU, thinking her father is still able to financially back her with ease. So one could say such transitions, both personally and professionally, are hard on both of these men, who are juxtaposed in their dilemmas but match in their privileged anxiety. Regardless, a friendship manages to blossom between the two, Dan becoming a mentor of sorts for the overwhelmed Carter. But their kinship could end dramatically when Carter begins secretly dating Alex. As a romance, a comedy, or a romantic comedy (the film doesn't stand by any specific genre norms, as most bright dramedies manage), "In Good Company" is almost disarmingly conventional; it presents nothing new and is without much of an edge. But likability, an aspect prevalent in movies of its type, is unavoidable. Written and directed by Paul Weitz ("About a Boy," "Grandma"), a filmmaker who knows a thing or two about geniality, it's a corporate charmer of great affability, juggling subtle poignancy with amiable performances that shine in their humanity (Grace and Quaid are perfectly cast, Johansson a sharp love interest). But while it's snappy, sweet without being sappy, I'm not so sure "In Good Company" is much more than just keen escapism; it's apt, but it's also too comfortably pleasant. Risks aren't something we expect to see within films like this, yet the good-nature of it all begs for some sort of game-changing turn. There's nothing not to like here. But such a characteristic is sort of bland, no?
Yasmin O (it) wrote: It's entertaining and interesting in a trashy sort of way, just like gossip in real life ..
Marcus W (gb) wrote: Here Spike Lee tackles black history as always, but this time presents more rounded arguments and opinions.
MF J (de) wrote: This little horror film from the 90's is actually surprisingly good and hasn't aged badly at all. Beautifully shot and photographed, this film directed by long time producer Frank Marshall, is well produced, well written and quite believable to some extend. The film benefits from a good and solid cast that make the story even more appealing and believable. This is not a masterpiece but hell it managed to be thrilling, suspenseful, terrifying in some scenes and still remain funny at times. This film mixes the rules of the game to better offer a high quality entertainment film that remain efficient more than two decades after it's release. Few films manage to still be relevant after so many years. This one does.
Moni S (kr) wrote: Very relevant to today's politics. They should play Alan Alda's speech in front of the Administration. Brilliant!
Vincent S (it) wrote: A meandering mess but an entertaining one. A must for Mob movie fans.
Michelle S (it) wrote: Honestly, this movie gets better the more you watch it. I've watched it 3 times and the first time, I would have rated 3 1/2. But after rewatching it and noticing things I hadn't before, this easily deserves a 4 star. I'm adding 1/2 a star because Rhys Darby as the werewolf Alfa cracked me up so much. I loved the vampires, but Rhys Darby stole every scene he was in. "What are we?"-"Werewolves not swearwolves."I heard that Taika Waititi and Jemaine Clement were planning a spinoff and I really hope the rumors are true.