Family Plot

Family Plot

Lighthearted suspense film about a phony psychic/con artist and her taxi driver/private investigator boyfriend who encounter a pair of serial kidnappers while trailing a missing heir in California.

A rich old woman want to find her nephew who is lost so that she hires a con man and a fake psychic. They make everything become chaotic from beginning to the end. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Family Plot torrent reviews

Berni E (ru) wrote: Interesting movie and easy to watch when you know its based on a true story.

Kate D (ru) wrote: Not sure how I felt about this film - I liked the mockumentary style and the actors (especially the Treadaway twins), but the atmosphere put me off and none of the characters where particularly likeble. All in all a meh kind of film!

Katrina G (ru) wrote: I love Vin Diesel but the other two movies in this triology is way better

Cal (nl) wrote: "Life is like a cigarette; smoke it to the butt."In this day and age, the thought of claymation will likely evoke images of Chicken Run or Wallace & Gromit, but, like any other medium, any type of story - from humour to drama; from the strange to the ordinary - can be conveyed utilising this particular filmic technique. Adam Elliot's Oscar-winning short film Harvie Krumpet is lodged firmly on the "peculiar" end of the spectrum, and is a delightfully humorous, yet drama-heavy little gem. Over the course of its 22-minute runtime, Harvie Krumpet tells the sad, strange life story of its titular character. Harvie (voiced by Flous) is born into an impoverished Polish family, but after a childhood tragedy he immigrates to Australia. From there, his life consists of losing loved ones, being struck with not only illness but also a bolt of lightning, having a testicle removed, and descending into Alzheimer's Disease. Although Harvie's life appears to be a never-ending battle of misfortunate, he continually manages to seize the day and enjoy everything that both the world and fate throws in his direction.This deceptively simple story is communicated by Geoffrey Rush, who adopts a suitably gentle, nave tone while delivering lines of narration. Rush's placid voiceovers allow an audience to feel more knowing than both the protagonist and the narrator, and it's this austere device (allowing an audience to observe the earnest absurdity of human existence as "gods") that affords the film a great deal of power. Hollywood has begat several biopics over recent years - The Aviator, for instance - but not many of them have managed to cram as much incident or pathos into several hours as Harvie Krumpet achieves in 22 minutes of dialogue-free narrative.Without a doubt, the majority of animated shorts these days are created using computers. While computer animation is still a long process, claymation pictures are usually more time-consuming and expensive. A good day of intensive shooting using said technique results in only about 4 seconds of completed footage, thus a short film can take up to a year to complete. As a result, claymation shorts remain one of the purest examples of film as an art form; crafted using a mix of vision and dedication. Any normal claymation short is laudable enough, but writer/director Adam Elliot was the sole animator for Harvie Krumpet, which in itself is an Oscar-worthy feat. The animation here certainly looks rough around the edges, and more vibrancy would've certainly been beneficial, but Elliot has nevertheless done a laudable job here; it looks like these little clay people are alive and moving naturally.The message delivered by Harvie Krumpet seems to be "life is what you make it". The film opens with the old saying "Some are born great. Some achieve greatness. Some have greatness thrust upon them", but writer/director Elliot is clearly more concerned with the people who never achieve much throughout their life. Harvie gets married, adopts a child, contracts testicular cancer and ends up in a nursing home, but it's the little things he has done to make himself content that satisfies him in the end. All in all, Harvie Krumpet is a delicate, warm-hearted film loaded with pathos, and it's great to behold talent like this within the Australian film industry.

Liie R (us) wrote: Really sweet film about a young Catholic boy wanting to help Jewish people get into heaven. Has a good message behind it, reminding us that religion isn't everything, sometimes all you need is faith!!

Christine M (ru) wrote: um...what? and sandra oh...Mmm....

metanoia a (ag) wrote: I watched it so long ago, I can't remember much other than it was unusual and I liked it.

Chris B (ca) wrote: I cut my horror teeth on the omen series. so it is sad to see it come to this. not one decent idea and a horrible constant soundtrack that apart from some stuff lifted from goldsmiths original score is very intrusive. and the twenty odd years has not been kind either.

bill s (ru) wrote: As far as an ode to the original series it's hit or miss.

Andrew H (nl) wrote: A surprisingly decent Eurospy flick. Probably something I'd double feature with From Russia with Love

Lisa E (es) wrote: An overlooked movie by most. Amazing music.

Ola G (us) wrote: In Texas in the fall of 1980, college freshman Jake (Blake Jenner) - a hotshot pitcher in high school - moves into the house he will be sharing with other members of the Southeast Texas Cherokees college baseball team, and meets several of his new teammates, including his roommate Billy (Will Brittain) who has been nicknamed "Beuter" because of his Southern accent. He joins Finnegan (Glen Powell), Roper (Ryan Guzman), Dale (Quinton Johnson), and Plummer (Temple Baker) cruising the campus by car, looking to meet female students. Stopping to chat with two women moving into their apartment, upperclassmen Roper - an unapologetic hound-dog - and Finnegan - adopting a false feminist tone - both "strike out" with them, but one of them - Beverly (Zoey Deutch) - comments that she likes Jake ("the quiet guy in the back seat"); he makes a note of her apartment number. The upcoming days before college starts the team members navigate their way through the freedoms and responsibilities of unsupervised adulthood...Everybody Wants Some!! received critical acclaim, with many critics praising the cast, especially Glen Powell's supporting performance, and Linklater's directing. Rotten Tomatoes consensus reads, "Nostalgic in the best sense, Everybody Wants Some!! finds Richard Linklater ambling through the past with a talented cast, a sweetly meandering story, and a killer classic rock soundtrack."I re-saw "Dazed and Confused" not that long ago and I really like that film. Everything comes together in a beautiful way in "Dazed and Confused" and all the actors/actresses become their roles in such a realistic way. The script and the dialogue is great and the general 70s vibe works so well. With "Everybody Wants Some", Linklater has taken us a few years ahead and this time around its a study of the high-school star jock who come to terms with the competitive nature of college and college sports. Drawn from Linklaters own experiences during his college years. The problem with "Everybody Wants Some" is first of all that the casting and the characters becomes more like caricatures and not believable characters like it was in "Dazed and Confused" and the cast lacks charisma if you ask me. Second of all while the slow paced not much happening structure worked in "Dazed and Confused" its not really working in "Everybody Wants Some". And third of all theres simply not much that intrigues you in "Everybody Wants Some" except a great soundtrack. And you cant help but feel that the 1980s vibes/structure feels "fake" and constructed and the attempt of some sort of wittiness is wasted as it doesnt reach the goals. I had hopes, but "Everybody Wants Some" is a disappointment.