High-Kick Girl!

High-Kick Girl!

Young girl Kei Tsuchiya(played by Rina Takeda)is a very talented karate pupil, trained by her sensei Yoshiaki Matsumura(played by Tatsuya Naka). But Kei Tsuchiya is very arrogant and spends...

Young girl Kei Tsuchiya(played by Rina Takeda)is a very talented karate pupil, trained by her sensei Yoshiaki Matsumura(played by Tatsuya Naka). But Kei Tsuchiya is very arrogant and spends... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


High-Kick Girl! torrent reviews

Brendan D (au) wrote: I have this on bluraydisc

Brandon S (ag) wrote: Very depressing film that is also part comedy, which maybe I just didn't get it as a comedy because nothing seemed very funny. The story follows a man as he is discovering that he may be coming down with some serious medical issues. So the man calls an ambulence and is then shipped around to various hospitals that don't want to deal with him. Great acting all around and good direction that feels like a documentary, the film is overly long.

Dan K (de) wrote: A truly excellent, and very moving film. A pretty redeeming movie for Zhang Yimou after House of Flying Daggers. The story is so perfect and it's directed with such economy skill that you stay hooked from the very beggining.

Steve M (us) wrote: If you are a fan of the newest hip hop trends or are just a fan of modern dance in general, you have to see this film. The moves that these south central teenagers pull test the laws of science that rule normal human motion. Talent oozes from every participant in this film and as the film progresses you can really tell what drives these kids. Def worth seeing.

Nick L (it) wrote: This movie SUCKED! Do not waste your time or money with this piece of crap movie.

Rawballs B (de) wrote: I enjoyed it!!!.... the running away from a wedding truly funny especially to be done by Roberts...

Robert B (ag) wrote: Paprika is a kaleidoscopic and phantasmagoric animated thriller, a bewildering ride through dreams mixed with more dreams mixed with waking life. Now for some films, if you do not get what its makers are trying to say, it is lost on you. This is not so with Paprika. This is the kind of film one can watch and find highly entertaining without having much of a clue what it is about. The "Parade of Everything" is quite a sight for lovers of whimsy and fantasy, symbols and the surreal. While there are various weak points to the film, but there is not much point to mentioning them. Why? Well, when something goes for it on a grand scale, as Paprika does, it is better to watch and appreciate what it does right. Beyond the vibrant images, the direction does something special with the choreography, the movement on-screen. You get this wonderful feeling of animation, everything brought to life by imagination and the mind. So if you enjoy crazy dreams or the carnivale, definitely give Paprika a view.

Miroslav G (fr) wrote: Each Roger Moore Bond film was goofier and more outlandish than the last and it seemed like the franchise was headed towards a potentially dangerous and self-destructive path, especially with Moonraker. But the producers must've seen that things were getting a bit out of hand, so then came For Your Eyes Only. John Glen helms For Your Eyes Only (also the director of The Living Daylights) and gives us a more sober and mature outing for 007, and therefore the end result is quite satisfying. This can't be said for everyone, but I for one was growing a bit tiresome of the outrageously bombastic and goofy so-called "thrills" that the Bond films and their formula had to offer up to this point, so to me this film came off as refreshing and innovative. This film doesn't do away with all of the formula, but just enough to keep things in moderation; featuring a fairly realistic storyline, villains that are actually real people with realistic goals (not ones that seem to be straight out of a cartoon twirling a mustache, petting a cat, and seeking world domination *sigh*), humble but exciting thrills with its action, and even some of Roger Moore's comedic relief intact. This is the first film in the series since the Terence Young Bond films (Dr. No, From Russia With Love, and Thunderball) that actually feels like an espionage thriller and not a glamorized spy/adventure film (and for me, that is too long of a time to wait). Hell, this film even clears up some unanswered questions left untouched from the Connery era, paying respect to Teresa Bond and finally giving Blofeld a satisfying, if slightly goofy, ending (goofy ending for a goofy character, so I think it's fitting enough). Easily the most serious Bond film of the Moore era as well as my personal favorite of the Moore era.

Gareth D (nl) wrote: Intoxicating, powerful and gripping. I expected a bigger twist, but, all in all, it works right the way to the end, with an incredibly honest depiction of a man off the rails with booze at his party (takes me back) mostly due to Rock Hudson. Beautiful lighting, editing. Creepy sci-fi that puts human concerns as a priority in story telling.

Eric R (kr) wrote: With World War II being at its height in 1942, Universal decided to take their "Invisible Man" franchise into a new direction by having their title character becoming a secret agent for the U.S. military. Considering I wasn't keen on the filmmakers comical approach with the last entry "The Invisible Woman" I have to say I was delighted by the new direction by taking the subject matter more seriously and giving it a new espionage twist. I mean who would make a better spy than the invisible man?After getting threatened by German secret agents the grandson of the Invisible Man allows the U.S. military to use his families secret formula to obtain enemy secrets with one condition, that he must be the secret agent that goes in. So he is parachuted into Berlin where he meets up with an attractive young female secret agent. With her help he must avoid being caught and escape Germany alive with the secrets he needs to aid the allied forces.Despite the novel idea of having the invisible man as a secret agent the problem I have with this film is it reeks too much of a propaganda film, a problem that plagues man war time films that were produced during the time the war they portray was raging. Is the propaganda element as bad as, let's say, John Wayne's "The Green Berets"? No but it still concentrates too much on "America being great" instead of making a solid, interesting plot and characters.The plot is incredibly clich (C) with the only novel element being the addition of an Invisible spy. We get the predictable capture and escape sequences, predicable scenes of the invisible agent toying with Nazis and a predictable love spark between the invisible agent and his female co-spy.The special effects are the highlight here (much like the other sequels) as they continue to get better and better with each entry. We even get to see the invisible man soup up his legs and arms which was an amazing effect at the time and even to this very day. We do get to see plenty of monofilament wire shop up in the camera as it carries pieces of food and other items but that is easily forgivable."Invisible Agent" is better than the last entry as it tones down the slap stick comedy approach and the espionage element is refreshing but the clich (C) plot and overall propaganda feel hinder this from being as good as the first two entries. For fans this will still provide plenty of invisible entertainment value. Followed by "The Invisible Man's Revenge".Bonus Rant: The filmmakers conveniently forgot the aspect that in the first two "Invisible Man" films the serum that renders people invisible eventually drives them insane. Also in the first film the invisible man states that after eating food is visible digesting in his stomach whereas here he eats with no worry of being seen. For a Universal sequel these continuity errors are rather small but they still are continuity errors none-the-less.

Grant H (ru) wrote: Excellent movie. Very funny, very intense, fairly touching and sweet, with incredible performances from Jackson and Ricci, and great musical talent from Jackson as well.

Mindy S (ag) wrote: I don't remember what it's about???

John Z (ca) wrote: Once in a while, an extraordinary film comes along and changes everything. This is one of them.

Dave J (jp) wrote: Wednesday, August 28, 2013 (1960) Comanche Station ADULT WESTERN The seventh and final collaboration of Randolph Scott and director Budd Boetticher did together. Scott as Jefferson Cody who just happens to successfully trade some goods with the Comanche Indians for a young white lady who was obviously been kidnapped. They then stop by to an almost isolated area called the "Comanche Station" where they're met with three other rustlers headed by an old foe Ben Lane played by Claude Akins. It is soon revealed that their happens to be a very generous reward for her return whether she's alive or dead. Conflicts soon arise. As with all Scott/ Boetticher western collaborations, they're some of the best of the genre since they consist a specific amount of authenticity and suspense since they're riding with one another suspected from viewers that something is going to happen for it's just a matter of when. This is not a shoot 'em up western that is usually expected to John Wayne movies since it's more realistic than that for the questions we have while watching this would eventually be reveled as the film progresses up until the very end. 3 out of 4 stars

Greg W (kr) wrote: would make a gr8 dbl feature with 'salmon fishing in the yemen' also if ur curious why thiis german director decided 2 do an american feature check out special features the answer is there