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Hon kom som en vind torrent reviews
Jeff R (au) wrote: Yep.Written, directed, and starring John Turturro.Not too shabby.
Dylan B (es) wrote: 'Crispy kreme donut memo".
Troy F (fr) wrote: It was not as good as I thought it would be. But it is rated G, so that is good.
Samantha S (gb) wrote: I don't get this. It's supposed to be a comedy but the situation is actually pretty grim. Surprised Peter Paige wrote something so depressing and gave it the guise of a fun comedy. Horrible.
Rob L (ag) wrote: A pretty bad sci-fi movie. A small cameo by Jack Black made me watch this. The story is all over the place, and the special effects are so bad that they aren't even laughable.
James O (ca) wrote: A duel between Brick Bardo (Dollman) and Baby Oopsie-Daisy (Demonic Toys) sounded like the perfect B-movie to me. Unfortunately, this movie lacks in many departments. First of all, it's WAAAAAY too short. Clocking in at about 64 minutes, it could use a beefier run-time. Besides, about six minutes of this is flashback to Dollman and Bad Channels (that's right, the girl from Bad Channels is in this too). It lacks the horror of Demonic Toys and the action-packed bliss of Dollman, so what is there to like? Well...I don't know. I somehow enjoyed this, and I really can't think of one reason why. Maybe it was Tim Thomerson as Brick Bardo, reprising his role and once again doing it spectacularly. Maybe it was the scene where Brick is tied to two remote control trucks. I don't know.
Reece L (es) wrote: Painfully dull and predicated upon a simple premise worthy of a first-year film major's angrily self-indulgent diary entry, Sweet Movie doesn't seem to understand the fact that you do not earn profundity through empty transgressive nonsense. It is not brave to simply revel in the depths of human depravity if you're not going to attempt to make a larger connection to society as a whole (and no, obvious, limp attempts at satire aimed at society's forms of governmental ideology do not fulfill this requirement).Contrary to that boring school of thought rooted in the idea that a film is a success if it illicits any kind of response from an audience, anti-authoritarianism doesn't succeed on its own. If all you're going to present is repetitive, tedious, dull, puerile gags that get their point across in the first five minutes, you've done nothing except create a sophomoric venture into empty contrarianism. It is possible to deal with these themes effectively (Hanake's The Piano Teacher, for example, is an exceptional deconstruction of the oppressive nature of societal repression in a way this so desperately wants to be), but Makavejev doesn't seem to want to dig deep enough to hit this kind of ground.In the midst of all its gleeful taunting, I nearly fell asleep, only perking up to shake my head at the ignorance motivating the lazy and misguided scene involving an adult/child sexual interaction (other points of regressive ignorance can be found in its treatment of black people and its degradation of the female form). While I'm sure 19 year olds working their way through their intro-to-film classes will find this riveting, it left me entirely unimpressed, and the fact that it explicitly dares the audience to find it repulsive near the end so it can label you an oppressive slave to normative social mores is more insulting than anything else.
Steven S (nl) wrote: Generally entertaining and pretty engrossing. The sound and editing are particularly in its favour. I did wonder a couple times what the point of it all was, but I think it's nothing more than to show that consequences have actions, no matter where you are or who you are
Meg D (au) wrote: Cute, sweet, takes a bit to get going...