He Said, She Said

He Said, She Said

Womanising, right-wing Dan Hanson and quiet, liberal Lorie Bryer work for the Baltimore Sun. Rivals for the job of new writer of a vacant column, the paper ends up instead printing their very different opinions alongside each other, which leads to a similarly combative local TV show. At the same time their initial indifference to each other looks like it may evolve into something more romantic.

Dan and Lorie are journalists working in the same office. More often than not they have opposing view of the issue in question. Deciding that this is hot stuff, a television producer gives ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


He Said, She Said torrent reviews

Tim S (nl) wrote: Best Worst Movie is a documentary that tackles the making of what is considered to be one of the worst movies ever made, Troll 2, as well following its fandom and its cast and crew into real life. I also think that it's a documentary that anyone can enjoy, and not just fans of the movie. It's interesting seeing these people in real life and what they're up to nowadays. And most, unsurprisingly, moved on from acting. At times you feel sorry for them, especially George Hardy, but you also root for them to succeed. As I said in my review of Troll 2, I don't consider it to be the "best worst movie," but I can see why people enjoy it so much. I can also understand the popularity of this documentary, which seems to have almost eclipsed its subject matter. It's not perfect, but it's very entertaining and informative.

Don S (jp) wrote: The "Buddies" movies are pretty much the same. This is not a bad thing - decent quality family movies from Disney. There are a few giggles and lots of adorable puppies. The voice acting is good too. Nothing exceptional, nothing horrible. Likable if not enjoyable.

Blake P (au) wrote: Seeing Uma Thurman play a genuine, sensitive woman is a strange thing for me. Everyone (including myself) knows she's a terrific actress - but as a Tarantino die-hard obsessed with "Kill Bill" (I've legitimately seen "Vol. 1" at least thirty times), I'm hardly used to her portraying a woman capable of carrying on a soul-baring conversation without cutting someone in half with a Hattori Hanz? sword. Perhaps I should see what else she's capable of before I start making assumptions - so I suppose "Hysterical Blindness", an HBO TV-movie for which she won a Golden Globe, is a good place to start. Thurman is Debby Miller, a thirty-ish, '80s bound, New Jersey bred, lonely heart in the process of sinking into the suppressed life of an old maid. She's desperate for love - she and her best friend, single mom Beth (Juliette Lewis), parade around seedy bars looking for potential suitors like a second job - but as her low self-confidence is more up front than her immense good looks, she turns most men off, finding herself in a plight of one-night-stands instead of meaningful relationships. She's torn between continuing her search for Mr. Right and completely giving up; she still lives with her mother (Gena Rowlands), and still holds onto a low-paying job she most likely got in her early twenties. Eventually, Debby finds a possible mate in Rick (Justin Chambers), a seemingly nice guy she met during one of her late-night escapades. The hysterical blindness of the title derives from a condition that causes its victim to temporary become visually impaired after a long period of unresolved stress. Debby, so mind-numbingly obsessed with her lack of a love life, experiences the bizarre phenomenon, twice in the film (once in the beginning, to develop her as a neurotic leading lady, and once toward the conclusion, as a dramatic high point that begs her to consider what the hell she's doing with her life). Directed by Mira Nair, "Hysterical Blindness" is a drama frustrating in its inability to stay earnest throughout its length. Most of the film is moving, well-acted, but Nair, against good judgment, feels the need to include "Girls Just Want to Have Fun" repeatedly in the soundtrack as if to make the impression that we're watching a sappy woman's world drama more spurious than sincere, to render Debby and Beth as stereotypically New Jersey as possible to make their desperation even more desperate. Thurman and Lewis are so broadly drawn that it's a relief that they stir our emotions during their more dramatic scenes - there, the acting school vulgarity disappears and we finally feel like we understand these women. It's irritating that "Hysterical Blindness" is so regularly prodded by fakery, because, at its realest, most truthful, it momentarily turns into a movie rich in its passion. It's at its best when focusing on the relationship between Virginia (Rowlands) and her new boyfriend, Nick (Ben Gazzara). Both in their sixties, both numbed and used to their discontent, the love they find together is unexpected and exciting; Rowlands and Gazzara, in a mini Cassavetes reunion, are deeply touching. The side-plot makes for a good contrast between that of Debby and Beth - they would do anything to have a meaningful romance, and while they wander around various taverns, Virginia, who has been a waitress the majority of her adult life, simple finds someone by being herself. The scenes between Rowlands and Thurman are palpably wistful, their mother-daughter bond so thick that it's less of a familial pairing and more of a friends-forever partnership that guarantees the other that when the going gets rough, sticking together will hardly be an action in question. "Hysterical Blindness" is mostly a mixed bag, a sometimes poignant, sometimes obviously calculated comedy-drama that hits home at its best moments but feels like leftovers from an actor's previous vie for an Oscar nomination that didn't quite make it at its worst. But the cast does well with the uneven material, especially Rowlands, making "Hysterical Blindness" decent enough to make even the most cynical of viewers take a look at the world around them and wonder just how many people live to love, throwing their happiness away when they can't quite find it.

Amanda H (ru) wrote: This movie has such a realistic feel, and despite the fact that the two main characters are labeled "freaks," it's so easy to relate to them and everything they're going through. I've never seen Sara Rue in anything before, but I will definitely be looking for more from her, since she was incredible in this role. I knew next to nothing about this movie or anyone in it, but I'm really glad I watched it. This is a great film.

Cale R (ca) wrote: This movie is about as convincing as Jennifer Lopez's boxing skills.

Terri H (de) wrote: No thankyou - Not interested.

Greg W (de) wrote: extremely funny like fall on the floor laughing funny

JamesMasaki R (mx) wrote: At first, it might be surprising that Hideo Gosha's first full length film "Three Outlaw Samurai" was Hideo Gosha's debut as a feature filmmaker, It's so well made and well directed that you would have expected it to be made by a veteran. He was a veteran, just only on early television. Starting as a TV series, ??????was an instant success and then made into a feature film, starring the same actors and using the same TV director. Gosha took the weekly story and made an origin story of how the 3 very different samurai came together, and became more of a classic than the TV series was, even though it continued for many seasons later.

Johnny K (jp) wrote: Not really a faithful nor successful adaptation of my favorite Agatha Christie murder mystery as everybody proclaimed. All the suspense and tension are destroyed by the unnecessary humors.

Christopher B (ca) wrote: Several familiar numbers (some from the WWI era), and the screen debut of Kelley! Hard to believe Gene was ever a nobody, but still holds his own with Garland, Murphy, & the other staples. A Busby Berkeley extravaganza about life, love, & loss in the dressing rooms.

Dan M (es) wrote: Even the improbabilities age well :)

Steve W (ru) wrote: Robert Altman's 3 Women is a surreal pre-cursor art film to Single White Female, but it also has a lot lurking beneath the surface. The film's first half is slow and steady, only ramping up the tension and weirdness for the finale half. There are lots of hidden meanings and themes, which is surprising because Altman came up with this movie from a dream and improvised most of the script and dialogue. I felt myself not being able to stay concentrated on the film, as its non-linear plot is different. The movie has some fantastic imagery and subtlety, but it doesn't mean its not boring because it is.

Braxton Y (ca) wrote: Low budget rip off of suicide squad with terrible acting. This movie is also a rip off of Alice through the looking glass considering two of the main characters are called Alice and hatter and The Joker oh I mean rumplestiltskin destroyed the looking glass The Asylum just wanted a quick buck from confused grandparents and foreigners who thought this was suicide squad