Based on the preachings of Reverend Estus W. Pirkle, this film warns what will happen to America if the citizens do not give up their depraved ways and turn to God and Jesus for salvation. ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
If Footmen Tire You What Will Horses Do?
Based on the preachings of Reverend Estus W. Pirkle, this film warns what will happen to America if the citizens do not give up their depraved ways and turn to God and Jesus for salvation. ...
You may also like
If Footmen Tire You What Will Horses Do? torrent reviews
v9y j (it) wrote: Excellently crafted film where though nothing much happens the characters and the environment keep it engaging. A quiet, almost plotless film with lots of heart. You need to take it on its own terms. And just take it in.
terry r (de) wrote: heard it was good want to see it
Michelle P (kr) wrote: It's a little like Supernatural without Sam, Dean, a decent cast or a storyline. Not really much in the way of horror or suspense.
Matt B (jp) wrote: Hilarious! It doesn't beat its similar movie, Animal House, but it sure is funny. Old School makes you miss college like crazy.
Laurie C (au) wrote: What were they thinking? Fanny Price is one of Jane Austen's weakest (literally) heroines, but this Billie Piper's Fanny is sly, bold and sexy: totally contrary to Austen's intent, or to the context of the story.
Adam R (ca) wrote: Heavy sex and violence and a poor plot. This was not centered on the serial killer as I was expecting. It's more of a lame drama than it is a thriller. The ending was very disappointing as I was expecting something to finally happen. (First and only viewing - 8/3/2014)
Lena K (br) wrote: love this movie! Written well and thought provoking!
Edith N (ca) wrote: The Outcasts of Thatcher's London It seems to me that your opinion of this film will largely be shaped by how much you already know about the social context in which it was made. I mean, it isn't just knowing that the white people in London at the time were not always known for being fond of the Pakistani immigrants. Heck, in order to figure that out, all you have to do is be aware that there are both lower-class, native-born people and immigrants in the same story. They have always been in conflict with immigrants, no matter when and where your story is set, unless somehow there are no immigrants. Then, they will probably be in conflict with people from the country. But there's more to the story than just that. There's also the fact that these were years of great conflict within the United Kingdom. Indeed, Daniel Day-Lewis would go on to make another movie set around the time this one was made about some of that other conflict. And that's only the start of things. However, here, we are specifically looking at young Omar Ali (Gordon Warnecke). His father, Hussein (Roshan Seth), was a friend of Zulfikar Ali Bhutto. Now, after the death of Omar's mother, he is pretty much just a drunk. On the other hand, Hussein's brother Nasser (Saeed Jaffrey) is a seemingly successful businessman. About his only unsuccessful business is a laundrette (laundromat in the US) in a working-class neighbourhood. It is dingy and in ill repair, and thugs are always hanging around and menacing people. Nasser gives Omar the opportunity to run it, figuring that Omar can't do a worse job. Omar runs into his old friend Johnny (Day-Lewis), and he hires him at least in part just to renew the friendship. He and Johnny steal money from a cousin, Salim (Derrick Branche), who is also a drug dealer. They use the money to fix up the laundrette, kind of going along with the "broken windows" theory. Omar is expected to marry Tania (Rita Wolf), but he is in love with Johnny. It's hard to express today just how problematic that relationship is. It isn't just that they're both men, though that was a much bigger problem in 1985. It isn't even that it was a bigger problem in their cultures than in the general population of the UK at that time. Johnny's particular subculture and Omar's both shared a fixation on masculinity that made male homosexuality a huge taboo. After all, the engagement to Tania is a major subplot, though Omar isn't particularly enthusiastic on the subject. However, what I think is even more important is that Pakistanis were the Insulted Immigrant Group of Choice in the UK in 1985. It is a curious fact of bigotry that there is one immigrant group which is more hated than any other at any given time and place. While the Mexicans are a perpetual target in the American Southwest, there have also been stretches where it was Guatemalans or Colombians. In 1985 London, it was Pakistanis. This is a story of illicit relationships. It isn't just Omar and Johnny, though theirs is the most important to the story. Nasser also has a mistress, Rachel (Shirley Anne Field), whom he is supporting. Indeed, he is spending more money on her than he can really afford to, much to Tania's irritation. If the laundrette starts making serious money, he will be able to support both her and his family in the manner to which everyone is accustomed. He needs that in order to feel right about himself. He doesn't think there's anything wrong with having both a wife and a mistress. It's not unexpected for a man of his standing. However, he does believe that he has to be able to do right by both of them. He doesn't seem to have much in common with his wife (Souad Faress, I think) anymore, and indeed she's thinking about going back to Pakistan. However, that's not the point. The point is that she is his wife, and he is responsible for her wellbeing, even if he loves Rachel more. I don't know if it's necessarily a bad thing that this movie is as dated as it is. After all, that means that the attitudes which shaped it have by and large gone away. It's not as surprising for two men to be in love now. I don't think fascism is as serious a trend in the UK now as then; certainly Johnny doesn't much fit our image of someone who would have been into the movement in that time and place. For one thing, he has too much hair despite being called a skinhead. Honestly, his haircut is at least as dated as anything else in the picture, and a shaved head is timeless. At any rate, the mores and attitudes which made Omar and Johnny's story unsurprising have changed enough so that there was always somewhere they could have gone and been treated just like anyone else, even though they're a Pakistani and a white guy. This is, today, just another love story. I think that's a really great thing, even if it means that a groundbreaking movie is now merely pretty interesting.
Josh M (gb) wrote: When are directors, writers, and producers going to get the idea that movies about exorcism are not working now? The Exorcist is the only one that is worthy. Other than that this theme is dead in film; the Rite is a perfect example.
Isabelle S (kr) wrote: Pas mal de rythme pour un vieux film. Intressant.
Tino P (ru) wrote: Very much a movie of it's time. But still very entertaining and still very charming.
Theo M (ag) wrote: The story of this movie is rather thin, but the scenery looks like a series of paintings by Vermeer. It's amazing how this movie brings 17th century Holland alive in every detail. Of course, t's no punishment to look at the pale face with blue-green eyes of Scarlett Johansson for an hour and a half either...
Kevin R (br) wrote: White men chasing gold, Indians chasing white men, army chasing Indians...A professional gambler and his super hot singer grab a raft and head down a river in hopes of a big escape to glory. They lose their raft and come upon a small farm where a farmer has recently obtained his son. The four of them head down the river on a rough journey that includes a sub plot of a father and son bond where a special relationship forms and lessons are learned."What type of father are you?""The worst."Otto Preminger, director of Laura, Anatomy of Murder, The Man with the Golden Arm, Skidoo, Rosebud, A Royal Scandal, Where the Sidewalk Ends, and Forever Amber, delivers River of No Return. The storyline for this picture is okay and fun to watch unfold. The characters are well done and worth rooting for. The cast delivers awesome performances and includes Marilyn Monroe, Robert Mitchum, Rory Calhoun, and Tommy Rettig."How many kinds of fool are you?""I'm not your kind."I am a huge Otto Preminger fan and was excited to see this western with Marilyn Monroe. I will say the movie is very interesting and well done. The characters really grab the audience and make the story enjoyable. The plot itself didn't have much going for it outside of the character development. Overall, this is an above average western that doesn't reach classic status due to its limited plot."Don't spill the beer, boy, it's liquid gold."Grade: B-
Nolan M (jp) wrote: The dumbest monster film of all time. Hilariously funny because of cheap special effects and an actor in dinosaur suit running around a toy miniature set of Tokyo.
Joey H (br) wrote: I dont care to watch.