Four college pledges are forced to spend the night in a deserted old mansion which was the site of a gruesome multiple murder, wherein the owner killed his wife and three of his four deformed children before taking his own life. And the history seems to repeat... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Four college pledges are forced to spend the night in a deserted old mansion where they get killed off one by one by the monstrous surviving members of a family massacre years earlier for trespassing on their living grounds.
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Hell Night torrent reviews
Randy P (jp) wrote: Not bad, some of it has cool ideas to please horror fans. Just it's a direct to video movie and it reminds you to much of a poorly scripted idea that someone came up with to make money since the first was a hit. In some ways it's better then the original, in others it's not even close.
Matt H (kr) wrote: this was one intense movie shia keeps proving he is a great actor
JR M (kr) wrote: I was blown away when I watched this. I hadn't heard much about it, but a friend lent it to me and I loved it. The look of this film is amazing, and though the film is powerful and dramatic, it still leaves space for a very unique brand of humor. It reminded me of David Gordon Green's early films. In smaller films there is usually a gaping hole in one or more of the performances, but each and every character is filled with so much life and vigor that you forget there is no big budget tricks, just great writing and some work by a group of actors with huge futures. Writer/director and star, Bill Sebastian, is a stand out amongst stand outs, and deserves a lot of credit for creating a small film that feels epic in emotional scope and has you engaged throughout. With our short attention spans nowadays, that is no easy feat.
Amar M (ag) wrote: Horrible story, horrible acting, horrible script and scenarios and many unclear screaming. Timber Falls just a laughable
Garrett T (ca) wrote: Very good Egoyan. Powerful performances and thought-provoking story.
Tristen S (kr) wrote: Loved it when I was a child, and still love it now.
Ian M (br) wrote: You'd have thought this movie was made in the 70s, not the 90s... It is a 'sploitation type movie which was prevalent in that era. I wouldn't say it is acted! It was badly dubbed over, but a couple of effects weren't bad for what was probably a shite budget... Complete drivel unless vacant women that should be in porn are thrust into nursing outfits covered in blood is your thing... It ain't mine!!
Ben G (it) wrote: 10 is a 1979 comedy film starring Dudley Moore and Bo Derek and Julie Andrews.
Luis Rafael D (br) wrote: unos de los western mas increibles y originales que se han creado
Tom A (ag) wrote: Familiar Ophuls period-piece roundelay, featuring three stories (all adapted from Guy de Maupassant). In the first, an elderly man hides behind a mask and dances furiously at balls until he passes out -- it turns out he does this repeatedly so as to re-experience the glory days of his youth. In the second story, a whorehouse in a small French town closes its doors for a day so they can all have an excursion into the country to attend the communion of the niece of the madam. While they frolic, the men of the town almost riot in frustration! One of the whores is played by Danielle Darrieux, who captures the heart of the niece's father, played by Jean Gabin). Both stories are pleasant enough but fairly slight -- both feature those who search for pleasure but still cannot find happiness. The third story stars Simone Simon as a model and a painter who fall in love at first sight. They quickly move in together, proclaiming their love for each other forever and ever. As with all Ophuls, happiness doesn't last and the relationship goes sour. He leaves her, she is devastated and attempts suicide. This episode is much more complex and bittersweet -- unlike the first two stories, by the end they do achieve a sort of happiness, but it is ambiguous. If you love Ophuls (as I do) you will be satisfied with the trademark swirling camerawork, lush set design, themes of love, loss and heartbreak. But the film lacks both the sublime beauty of The Earrings of Madame De... and the power of Letter From An Unknown Woman.
Mark N (nl) wrote: A far better movie than it has any right to be given the forced plot and generic characters. The mystery is pretty simple but fun enough to watch as characters try to discover who they are and whats going on. Sadly Stormere & Sisto get little screentime or dialogue but Caviezel is and able actor who works well as a lead.I would have loved them to explore their situation more and use the environment they created more fully but still i have huge admiration for turning a simple heist movie into something far more interesting and memorable.
Cameron J (kr) wrote: I just had the privilege of seeing this in authentic film projection at the Cinma Odysse here in Strasbourg (first time I've been to that cinema), and man was it a unique experience. They show a lot of other classic films, so I'll definitely be going back there many times in the future."Cabaret" looks great, with some of the best lighting effects I've seen in a film. The Oscar-winning cinematography is astounding, with intimate close-up shots and epic wide shots framed underneath the performers at the Kit Kat Klub to give them a sense of grandiosity. No wonder this film's cinematographer was Geoffrey Unsworth, the guy who shot "2001: A Space Odyssey".My favorite technical aspect of "Cabaret" is the editing, with an assault of fast cuts during the musical numbers to show the expressions on people's faces in the crowd as well as the entertaining and somewhat scary faces that the emcee (Joel Grey) pulls. On pure speed and energy alone, it's the most impressively edited film I've seen since "Whiplash".Its best scenes are certainly the dance numbers at the Kit Kat Klub, in which the emcee and the film's main character Sally (Liza Minnelli) perform weird and wonderful ditties set to annoyingly catchy music. Both won Oscars for their performances; Minnelli absolutely deserved it and I can see the love for Grey too.The actual story has very little to with the Klub, though the musical numbers are loosely linked to the story's themes. The movie, like the stage play it's based on, is set in Germany in the 1930s, on the eve of the rise of the Nazis.Central character Sally is a dancer at the Klub who aspires to be an actress, who falls in love with Brian (Michael York), a professor staying in the same building as her. She teaches the stiff Englishman how to love while he teaches his two young German students (Fritz, played by Fritz Wepper, and Natalia, played by Marisa Berenson) how to speak English. Fritz and Natalia of course become romantically involved as well, but their relationship is complicated since she's Jewish and everyone around them seems to be repeating Nazi propaganda like a mantra.There are, of course, complications with Sally and Brian's relationship, also. She's wooing a rich baron, Maximilian von Heune (Helmut Griem), and Brian is afraid she's being unfaithful. Things only get more complicated when Brian, too, falls for the Baron, leading to one of the most intimate shots in film history as the three, drunken and dancing, gather around and touch their heads together in a circle.The story is intricate and full of themes that were ahead of their time such as bisexuality and abortion, but everything gets a bit too dry after a while and the film takes far too long to wrap things up. The musical numbers are certainly more exciting and deftly paced than the dramatic scenes, and had the film been a little less indulgent with all of its themes and character arcs it could've been half an hour shorter and even more effective.The often strange juxtaposition of the songs and the drama is also a bit confusing at times, and I kinda felt like I did while watching "Inherent Vice", except this time I knew what was going on, but couldn't quite figure out why it was being included. Like "Inherent Vice", this film might benefit from another watch at some point in the future to see things from a better perspective. This isn't too big a complaint, though, and I think this is a film that any fan of musicals and/or of great cinematography should see.