Two 11-year olds, Julia and Martin, decide to swap lives with each other.
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Immediate Boarding torrent reviews
Jared W (ag) wrote: I didn't forget the last FMA movie. Never again.
David A (es) wrote: surprisingly good and violent for an animated movie
Jameson W (mx) wrote: Only saw the second part of this, but each of the leading ladies did a great job and the story and writing was solid. I hope to watch this all the way through one day.
Richard S (nl) wrote: Very creepy film shot completly through the eyes of the stalker and the surveillance equipment he uses to film his victim.
Amanda S (nl) wrote: This is one of those movies that you need to see to see what the movie and music industry was like when Bobby Darrin was big, and you get to learn a lot about him through the movie. I love the music in it, and love that you can see how respectful he was to Sandra Dee when they got married and started to share the bed in the house.
Russ B (de) wrote: 3/22/2017: A decent film with a really good cast. Not good enough to watch over and over though.
Diganta B (es) wrote: Too low as its Clint!
Grant B (it) wrote: Affiliated with Troma. Watch it. Love it.
Dave S (us) wrote: I know alot of people that say this is one of there favorite movies if not there single most favorite movie. I had yet to have seen this movie until the other night, and I now realize why it's important to have other friends that actually understand what great movies are. Sure this is a fun movie, but it really doesn't have a whole lot of substance to it. It was cool to find out that this movie was based on some real people and the characters were pretty cool. It was like a western version of a team up superhero movie. Overall, it was cool but I didn't think it was as good as other people made it out to be.
Dustin D (jp) wrote: Akira Kurosawa's Rashomon is famous for recounting a murder from several eyewitness points-of-view, all of which are drastically different, but similar in some aspects. After watching this movie a number of times, I've come to the conclusion the woman committed the murder of her samurai husband, and each witness claimed otherwise for their own motives.1) In all of the accounts, the wife wanted her husband to be killed.2) The first account is from Toshiro Mifune's bandit. He gleefully boasts of a valiant battle with the samurai (at the wife's request) before killing him. He claimed the killing because he knew he would hang for it anyway, and wanted to boost his own reputation by claiming to have defeated a samurai while also protecting the wife who he was infatuated with. When asked about the wife's missing dagger, he seems caught off-guard.3) The wife testifies after she was raped by the bandit, her husband looked at her with cruel contempt. She is playing the total victim, pleading for sympathy from the unseen judges. She claims to have blacked out and found her husband stabbed with her dagger when she came to, although we presume she killed him and left that part out. She hadn't heard the bandit's version, so she can't place the blame on him.4) The samurai tells his story from beyond the grave through a medium, which adds another level of unreliability. In his version of the story, he never fought the bandit, even though his wife asked the bandit to kill him, and he killed himself with his wife's dagger. He is a samurai and wouldn't admit to being defeated in battle by a bandit or killed by a woman, so claiming to kill himself allows him to be remembered honorably, which would be more important to him than justice.5) The woodcutter tells the final account after the trial. His story feels the most authentic. The bandit and samurai are scared as they fight to the death at the wife's request. The story more closely resembles the bandit's version, but the bandit comes off as more desperate in the woodcutter's version. The woodcutter, who had heard all the accounts, makes the ending match the bandit's to cover his own theft of the dagger.I've come to the conclusion the bandit fought the samurai and beat him as told in the bandit's and woodcutter's accounts, but didn't kill the samurai. After leaving the samurai on the ground, his wife finished him off with the dagger, which was then stolen by the woodcutter.Of course, every viewer has their own interpretation. I love that this movie is not one that can be viewed passively, but can be reflected on long after and with multiple viewings.
Kevin N (de) wrote: An early Elia Kazan thriller with a lot going for it- including the underrated acting trio of Richard Widmark, Barbara Bel Geddes and Jack Palance. All three bring quiet human elements to the film and make it much more than a disaster movie. In fact, even Kazan seems to want to put the actual source of the panic- an imported plague- on the back burner in favor of issues such as family disruption and redemption and immigration. This clever crafting is something the thriller directors of today seem to be incapable of; this kind of subtle touch has now been lost to special effects. Gorgeous black and white noir photography only intensifies the unsettling mood of the picture.