Elite Squad: The Enemy Within

Elite Squad: The Enemy Within

After a bloody invasion of the BOPE in the High-Security Penitentiary Bangu 1 in Rio de Janeiro to control a rebellion of interns, the Lieutenant-Colonel Roberto Nascimento and the second in command Captain André Matias are accused by the Human Right Aids member Diogo Fraga of execution of prisoners. Matias is transferred to the corrupted Military Police and Nascimento is exonerated from the BOPE by the Governor.

After a prison riot, former-Captain Nascimento, now a high ranking security officer in Rio de Janeiro, is swept into a bloody political dispute that involves government officials and paramilitary groups. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Elite Squad: The Enemy Within torrent reviews

Ian W (kr) wrote: David Brent is back but perhaps, like the,band in the film, his worn out welcome is A Foregone Conclusion. Well acted but also cringe worthy at times too, although the songs are good.

Michael W (mx) wrote: Steampunk OCD is adorable!

Danijel J (ag) wrote: Will these people find this trip useful? Will it make them understand each other just a little more and establish the coherency in their family? That's a big, fat NO! Are they going to try something like this again? Off course they will! Theirs is a world which consists solely of duties seeking to be fulfilled, and spending time with the family seems to be the hardest one. The members are Edward (Tom Hidlleston), Patricia (Kate Fahy) and Cynthia (Lydia Leonard), who decide they should spend a holiday together before Edward's departure to Africa, where he's to teach safe sex to kids as a part of a voluntary mission. The setting is their house on a secluded island. There are two more people there: a housekeeper Rose (Amy Lloyd) and a painter Christopher (real life painter Christopher Baker), who's also on vacation. Pater familias was brave enough not to come and his absence, among many other things, increases the tension within the family members, slowly dragging poor Rose into their madness. This has a vibe of an Antonioni film, where people's emptiness becomes evident only when they became secluded from their natural surroundings. It was directed by Joanna Hogg, someone I have never heard about, and she certainly is a brave one. There is not a single camera move in the entire film, we can barely see the close-up of an actor and the only music is the one produced by the pounding of the waves and howling of the wind. With that in mind, it is almost needles to say that this is one extremely slow moving film. It gives us an insight into a family so dysfunctional that every conversation they lead seems like a job interview. And not a casual one either! It's a difficult film to watch, both in form and content. Hogg's biggest advantage is that she knows exactly what she wants and doesn't dream of copping out. She has a beautiful way of putting her characters in a certain environment, both interior and exterior. That was the biggest pleasure I had while watching this. The problem for many (me included), even putting aside the filmmaker's style, might be the fact that all of these people are extremely childish and unlikable. Edward is the one who disintegrates the entire situation by becoming doubtful about his way of life, almost a sacrilege in this company. He starts out as being pretty intrusive, but at least he's trying. The trouble is that he's probably not doing anything worth rooting for. After all, the reasons for his actions might even be the wrong ones. If he doesn't know, how could we? I'm far from interested in the mores and consciousness of British middle class-it's not my cup of tea. I do, however, enjoy in a challenging, basely, confident filmmaking, and Hogg delivers on all three points with fearless determination. Her film will most certainly get tedious at some times, but if you learn to accept its sluggishness as a necessity and decide to bestow your patience to the people who perhaps don't even deserve it, you might end up enjoying it, at least the way I did.

Jessica H (gb) wrote: You don't need me to tell you how bad this film is.

MF J (au) wrote: Quite an unusual story and an even more unusual way to shoot it. Directed by legendary film maker Werner Herzog, this tale of a German pilot being held prisoner during the Vietnam war, in one of their death camp, is a tough piece of film making and quite a detailed depiction of the daily privations, humiliations and tortures men had to face. It's raw, uncompromising & very well done. Keeping it low key, Herzog maintains a sense of ungency, death & survival rarely shown in films. Great cast, great locations.... one of these films that stays with you for days on....

Grant K (es) wrote: Say what you will about Larry the Cable Guy; his humour is childish, he panders to his audience, and he's never quite genuine; but you can't deny - the man can make you laugh.

Ari L (it) wrote: Perhaps skipped over some of the less glamorous realities of outsourcing, both in developed countries from which those jobs are being taken to developing countries where they arrive. But a wonderful portrayal of what seemingly alien cultures can in fact teach one another... #AvoidEthnocentrism

Riona H (ru) wrote: Wow I lasted 5 minutes....

Anh H (kr) wrote: My gosh this was absolutely absurd!! A stoner flick with badass oldschool rocknroll acoustic music. I'm down man. So down.

Olga N (fr) wrote: Outstanding black comedy.

Jey A (us) wrote: ... No CLoud, don't click "want to see" just because it involves a vampire... *twitch*

bill s (ru) wrote: Two great taste that just don't go together.

Patrick F (nl) wrote: Overly silly but still humorous look at the night the Beatles played Sullivan, told through the eyes of a bunch of teenagers trying to get into the show. It's cute enough, but is nowhere near as good as Zemeckis's later work.

Kevin N (de) wrote: An absolutely kinetic exercise in style with enough energy in its visuals to compensate for a half-baked script. At this point in his career, plot was pretty much irrelevant to Suzuki; two films later, the Japanse film industry famously blacklisted him after he turned in 'Branded to Kill', a similarly frantic-styled film which took a very typical genre screenplay and turned it into an orgy of hypercool violence and jagged structure. 'Tokyo Drifter' concerns itself with an ex-mob boss, Kurata (Ryuji Kita), and his loyal ex-muscle assistant Tetsu (Tetsuya Watari). Tetsu is wholly dedicated to a straight life; the opening sequence, shot in stunning overexposed black and white (in stark contrast to the rest of the film's bright palette), depicts Tetsu as he is brutally beat by members of his old rival gang, who are testing him to see if he's really gone legitimate. Tetsu is perfectly willing to take a beating for his boss, who has been like a father to him, until things start going cockeyed and bonds are tested. After a violent incident, Tetsu decides to set out on his own- drift, if you will- but old habits die hard, and soon Tetsu finds himself back in a world of hurt and sacrifice, where feelings of love and friendship come second to instinct and self-preservation. In every scene, Suzuki embraces the era; sixties pop vibes pulse through the vivid colors and architecture of the film even if the soul of the picture is quite the opposite of "free love". He stretches his frame and splits his subjects, forcing us to take in the entirety of each shot. It is a visual bonanza, filled with striking compositions, and requires at least another viewing just to soak in the director's living, breathing style.

Alexander P (nl) wrote: lt's really not that great of a movie, but Rita Hayworth is so stunning, so gorgeous and so overtly sexual that it will take your breath away. Back in the day, sitting in a darkened theatre watching this with your Army buddies must have bit akin to watching a skin-flick.

Greg W (mx) wrote: Gable+ Lamarr= sizzle gr8 chemistry here i so enjoyed this 1

Raphe M (gb) wrote: Saw this for my film class. Still holds up.

Stefan P (mx) wrote: Sorry to say it, but this one was really bad. There are way too many sub plots that aren't well developed to begin with, and when we only get to follow each character for a short period of time, it becomes even less captivating. Sleeping pill.

Tomer H (kr) wrote: With the utterly brilliant Daniel Day-Lewis in the lead, In the Name of the Father is a great film about an extraordinary struggle.

Tom F (us) wrote: All I know is I want Chris Galletta to write every movie from now on