1941. Den unge kjøkkenpiken Liv og den tyske underoffiseren Franz møtes i militærleiren hvor Liv arbeider. De utvikler et vennskap, noe Livs far Andreas ikke kan tolerere. Etterhvert ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
1941, Norway. The young kitchen maid Liv and the German officer Franz meet in the military camp where Liv works. They develop a friendship and decides to flee to Sweden.
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Jay R (jp) wrote: way too long but it had some drop dead funny parts in it
JamesMasaki R (au) wrote: You know what, this film is actually not that bad. Really. Bert I Gordon (The Notorious "B.I.G.") made some "bad" low budget films like "Food Of The Gods" "King Dinosaur" and "Village Of The Giants". But you know what? Tormented is nowhere near a masterpiece, but it is a fun movie about pseudo-revenge that is funny at times unintentionally, and pretty well structured, even though much of it doesn't make sense. But that is what supernatural things are about! Tom Stewart is a Jazz musician about to get married to his girlfriend, but his jealous ex comes back to try to break them up. But when his ex falls from a lighthouse tower and dies, Tom tries to cover up the evidence as he knows he was partially responsible. But terror as a seaweed ghost, a curious little girl, the suspicious fiance, and a nosy beatnik come into the fold, there goes Tom....
Matt D (gb) wrote: Finally got around to watching this last night. Holy shit was this amazing and so ridiculous. Watch it, you won't regret it.
Philip R (jp) wrote: Filmed in the early summer of 1999 and was slated to be released in the spring of 2000 but pushed back to March 2001 by unknown reasons. Written and Directed by John Herzfeld (2 Days in the Valley), 15 MINUTES is an action crime thriller about a celebrity N.Y.P.D. detective (Robert De Niro) and a young, media-naive F.D.N.Y. Fire Marshall (Edward Burns) who team up to track down two sociopathic eastern European killers (Karel Roden and Oleg Taktarov) ?? who are filming their sadistic murderous crime spree so they can spin into their own stardom. Herzfeld got the idea for this movie as a study of the country??s fascination with celebrity, thus the title??s reference to Andy Warhol??s famous quote about ??15 minutes of fame??. This movie features a cast of familiar faces from Television??s greatest shows: Kelsey Grammar (Frasier), Melina Kanakaredes (CSI: NY), Avery Brooks (Star Trek: Deep Space Nine), Darius McCrary (Family Matters), and Kim Cattrall (Sex and the City) to Small appearances from David Alan Grier (In Living Color), Anton Yelchin (Star Trek), and Charlize Theron (who made her film debut in 2 Days in the Valley). The last part of the cast list that I should point out is Vera Farmiga (Up in the Air, The Departed), in one of her earlier film roles who plays as a Czech immigrant working as a hairdresser who witnesses the killers murder a couple. I thought both De Niro and Burns were terrific together, as have Roden (Hellboy, RocknRolla) and Taktarov (National Treasure, Predators). Kelsey Grammer played the same kind of character who reminded me of William Atherton??s DIE HARD character Richard Thornburg, but I thought he was good though. The most intense scene would have be when the killers kidnapped De Niro and the best is when Burns takes Roden to the abandoned warehouse threatening to kill him. I would have to say that 15 MINUTES is one of the most intense but entertaining movies I have ever seen.
Rita N (us) wrote: when i fell in love with Jude Law
Dann M (nl) wrote: Raw and uncompromising, Two Girls and a Guy takes a hard look at relationships. When two women discover that they've been unknowing dating the same guy, they decide to ambush him at his apartment and get answers. The performances by Heather Graham, Natasha Gregson Wagner, and Robert Downey Jr. are especially good, and they have impressive chemistry together. But the film doesn't seem to know what it's trying to say; as the women's indignation at being cheated on turns into hypocrisy as the discussion gets deeper and more revealing. In fact, the main characters seem to be constantly in flux as the issues of honesty and fidelity are exploded (which could be the point). Two Girls and a Guy has some interesting ideas, but it doesn't really work as a film.
bill s (it) wrote: After the Naked Gun series,the quality of Nielsen"s spoof comedies was like the Beattles only playing the Chicken Dance.
Greg W (kr) wrote: another rom-dram about mental illness
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Sean M (au) wrote: Really struck a chord when I was young, especially the contrasting funerals at the end. It's amazing, I saw this about 20 years ago and can still remember it vividly whereas some of the stuff I saw twenty days ago i would barely remember.Loved the big open spaces, did Phoenix popularize narcolepsy?
Edith N (it) wrote: "Erotic" Is Really the Wrong Word One of the things the Coming of Sound really did to the film industry was limit distribution. In the days of silent films, it didn't take much to prepare a film for foreign distribution. All you had to do was swap out title cards. The audience was used to reading bits of plot all the time anyway; it was, however, a lot less reading than is required for subtitled movies with sound. There wasn't the sub/dub dilemma. It took less concern about accuracy in translation, simply because there was less to translate. Savvy producers probably prepared prints in several languages at once, if they were planning international distribution, because it was probably cheaper. But when sound came, all the ease of distribution collapsed, and it took a very long time for the foreign film market, at least in the United States, to pick up to anywhere near silent levels. Or at least foreign-[i]language[/i] film; British film continued to do just fine. To be perfectly honest, I didn't entirely keep up with the plot of this one. There's going to be a bit of guesswork here, because I missed a few important details. Broadly, however, this is the story of the lovely and vivacious Irene Charpentier (Tora Teje). She is married to entomology professor Leo Charpentier (Anders de Wahl). He is staid and dull, and I kind of missed how she came to marry him in the first place. Especially since she is being pursued by two men who seem rather more her type. There is Baron Felix (Vilhelm Bryde), adrenaline junkie (not that the term existed in 1920!), and sculptor Preben Wells (Lars Hanson). Meanwhile, the professor lectures solemnly on bugs with more interesting sex lives than his own. He lives a quiet life, and he is taken care of by his niece, Marthe (Karin Molander). Irene wants to go out and spend nights on the town and wear beautiful dresses, and the professor wants to stay at home, eat mutton casserole, and talk about bugs. I really don't understand how Irene came to marry Leo. And that isn't simply "why would she saddle herself to such a boring guy?" That's "where did she meet him?" I cannot see where their paths would have crossed. Possibly that's in the bits of the movie I wasn't paying strict attention to, but surely, that's an important issue. It doesn't strike me as though Leo's lectures were for anything but the university, not the kind where a Bright Young Thing might go for an evening's attempt to present herself as intellectual in case that intrigued a suitor. Their families might be acquainted, but if so, I missed it. Marthe is intrigued by her butterfly of an aunt, but when they have a dinner party, she is sitting quietly in a corner, reading a recipe. And Leo, as I said, wants to go off and talk about bugs with another professor. And he was dense enough about people so that he didn't have a problem when Irene went off with her suitors instead. There's one scene somewhere in the middle which is the closest this movie gets to erotic. Various of the characters have gone to an opera, and what happens onstage is a lot more torrid than what is happening during the rest of the picture. It is also, of course, one of those theatre-going experiences so specific to fiction, where what plays out onstage is directly relevant to what's going on in everyone's lives. Indeed, it was the catalyst for the climax of the film, as is right and proper. I'm not entirely sure where and when it was supposed to have been set, but it does address whether it's right in the characters' minds to split up a marriage just because one of the partners is in love with someone else. Really, this may be my modern way of thought, but I think that's the sort of thing you should work out before you get married. I don't think you need to think the same way about everything, but some of the disagreements between Leo and Irene are pretty fundamental, and that's one of them. One of the constant problems of presenting silent films to modern audiences, especially for home entertainment, is the issue of soundtrack. Many silent movies had scores written for them, but not all. I do not know if this one did or didn't; the information on it available online in English is kind of scanty, as is so often the case for silent films made in non-English-speaking countries. (And it isn't often better with sound films, but the more recent it is, the better your chance at having good information.) However, I do know that the Kino release [insert standard grumbles about Kino here] comes with a rather interesting electronic score written for this release. In fact, I might almost say that the score is the best part about the thing, which doesn't bode terribly well for the movie itself. There have been silent movies over which I have wept. There have made silent movies which made me laugh until I shook. This didn't really manage to make me feel much at all.
Ashley L (us) wrote: the first movie was pretty good so.. yea. anddd DR.COX FROM SCRUBS IS IN IT!=)
Dustin D (ru) wrote: Wedding Crashers has an original premise and great comedic performances from Vince Vaughn, Owen Wilson and Will Ferrell. Christopher Walken, however, is misused, and the story lags during a lot of the run time with scenes that neither feel necessary and aren't funny. The pacing could have been tightened up, and Vaughn and Wilson should have been given free range to improvise. Still, the funny parts definitely outweigh the clunky moments.