Ice

Ice

"An underground revolutionary group struggles against internal strife to stage urban guerilla attacks against a fictionalized fascist regime in the United States. Interspersed throughout the narrative are rhetorical sequences that explain the philosophy of radical action and restrain the melodrama inherent in the thriller genre." Written by Laurence Kardish, Museum of Modern Art

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:127 minutes
  • Release:1970
  • Language:English
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:capture,   snow,   murder,  

"An underground revolutionary group struggles against internal strife to stage urban guerilla attacks against a fictionalized fascist regime in the United States. Interspersed throughout ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Ice torrent reviews

Becs D (nl) wrote: This could easily be one of Tom Hardy's films that is easily dismissed without watching... pulling off, pretty much a one man show throughout the film, Hardy brings out, yet another side of himself in this "good guy, tries to make things right" role. It needed an Actor of Hardy's abilities to make this work and it truly does. A beautifully real performance.

Geoff J (jp) wrote: a nice little concoction about a fellow walking around with a deep emotional wound, who heals it, not by confronting the source of his troubles, but by healing a similar wound in someone else.

Hugo G (ru) wrote: I saw this movie because I thought it would be a fun horror movie and because I had heard very good things about actress Amy Seimetz. But as the reviews it had, it wasn't worth it. It was poorly made with a horrible camera work. It almost felt as if the director just recorded things without editing them, and were extremely whacky and blurry. The acting from Seimetz was the best thing about the movie, while AJ Bowen was good too. Also something positive was the way the character of the killer turned to redeem himself, making him a more human serial killer. At the end this was a very bad movie, not even a horror movie. It was more of drama, with a little twist at the end that didn't made much more interesting.

Tim H (ca) wrote: Standard scifi flick in which wheelchair bound scientist creates a robot that he can control through virtual reality. followed by Invisible: The Chronicles Of Benjamin Knight.

Eric R (ca) wrote: Mark Dixon is a brutal police detective who despises all criminals. One night while questioning a suspect he is attacked, but when he retaliates with a punch to the face, he kills the man. Given his past record, Mark decides to cover up the murder and the ensuing events is what Where the Sidewalk Ends is all about. Throughout most of the film it seems like Preminger himself is unsure as to whether Dixon is in fact a good man at heart. There are lots of small little anecdotes along the narrative informing the viewer about different aspects of what makes Mark Dixon the man he is. You have the diner waitress, who is extremely saucy with mark, but clearly likes him for saving her from an abusive husband. You have his colleague, Bert Freed's wife, who complains behind closed doors about how terrible of a person Mark is. Even later on, Dixon himself provides one as he talks about his father, a street thug which Dixon proclaims he spend his entire life trying to be anything like. The film wants Dixon to wallow in his guilt, with brooding dark skylines and scenes which tease at the notion of Dixon being seen (the train stopping above him). Having On Deadly Ground so fresh in my mind I can't help to compare the two films. While I do think Ray's film is more of an emotional journey through a man's soul, Preminger's is a calculated narrative which through subtle nuisances does create an interesting study of the fine line between cop and criminal.