The overnight stock crew of a local supermarket find themselves being stalked and slashed by a mysterious maniac.
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Intruder torrent reviews
WS W (es) wrote: It's lame, but kinda entertaining at the same time.
Jimmy B (nl) wrote: [Writing to The Times on how to treat the poor.]Lord Ames: How do you spell 'agony'?Lady Ames (looking at the Rev'd Fortescue seductively): a-g-O-n-y.
Rose A (ca) wrote: It's alright movie, but it's really weird seeing Reese Witherspoon with Owen Wilson together! And Reese Witherspoon with Paul Rudd together! And I don't really see Reese Witherspoon being a sporty girl, I like her being girly
Orlok W (us) wrote: A humorous and disturbing look at kidnapping, torture, murder and the family--Don't Fear the Obese Pizza Delivery Reaper!!
Rosalind W (ag) wrote: In order to support HK movie, I watched two recently, this one is ok as I like to watch movie which talks about "Criminal Organization" (Black society). By watching this, I think of my own situation which I live in... got the same darkness and same dirty things... anyway, I like Ada Choi so much as she really looks smart. The story is ok and I give it 0.5 star more since I watch this for free~ haha~
Noua (kr) wrote: Bbreathtaking Movie "thumbs up"
Russ B (ca) wrote: 7/23/2016: I'm not a hockey fan, but this was a pretty good movie. He had a good plot and a good cast.
Aaron N (br) wrote: Underrated sci-fi/horror movie with a neat concept, some fun creature effects and an all around neat gorey factor.
Kristof T (jp) wrote: Its an interesting film about the music industry during the new wave age, but I felt that it was not enjoyable enough, and the best character, which was the saxophone player, was not used enough. Still, it is fairly well made and is still worth to watch
Cooper H (nl) wrote: Mickey Rourke stars as a washed up wrestler trying to rebuild his life after a heart attack. He feels alone in the world unless in the ring, bringing him back once again for possibly his last time. Rourke and Tomei are great, but Wood was the standout.
Tim W (ca) wrote: Typical remake of a horror classic. Unfortunately it suffered from stupidity and horror tropes and cliche's. And it looked way too polished and bright and clean. However this might have been intentional to provide a greater contrast between it and the subject matter. And let's be honest, the makeup and special effects are better than they were 25 years ago, even though that doesn't make a movie good. Tried to add the social commentary, just not as clever or subtle as the original. I'm not saying Zack Snyder is an unimaginative hack, but this movie did feel cheap, and laughably bad. Big, dumb, gory and flashy. I could nitpick every detail. but I'll just say "for what it was, it wasn't bad".
Nathan C (kr) wrote: Fuck This Movie!Fuck Everything about this movie, Fuck You Aleks Paunovic and Dolph Ludgen and Fuck You Uwe Boll You Suck At Directing.Uwe Boll should stop making these pointless sequels.Yes i hate him so much.Score: 0/10
Barney o (us) wrote: WHAT I LIKED: Better than it's predecessor, 'Johnny English Reborn' loses (some of) the stupidness of the first. Thus we can relish in the humour when it's there, but still have care for the improved plot and supporting charactersWHAT I DIDN'T LIKE: It's nothing particularly inventive and Rowan Atkinson isn't utilised to his full potential, but for what it is it's pretty goodVERDICT: A great spy spoof that will have you laughing throughout. This improves well over it's average predecessor.
Blake P (ca) wrote: "Playing By Heart" is Robert Altman lite, talky, ensemble-driven fare where comedy and romance come easily but not necessarily believably, warmly but not always invitingly. It's faux deep and desperate to be insightful regarding the pains of modern love. The movie is more of an exercise than it is a film, a chance for its sophisticated actors to exchange witty bits and pieces of dialogue and for writer/director Willard Carroll to microphone his talents as someone with an ear for rich, almost musical conversation. It's minor, sure. But it's attractive and easy to engage with, good until rugs are pulled out from under each promising storyline in favor of cringeworthy sentimentality. And considering how many storylines characterize the film, such a factor is displeasing; "Playing By Heart" is delightful before the time comes to wrap things up. Then and there do we have to decide if its last few moments are going to take away from the joys coming previously. In the film, interweaving tales of love in Los Angeles tangle, all well-acted (the cast is scrumptiously starry) but differing in terms of success. Couples range from young to old, happy to depressed, content to empty (but mostly empty) - the most resonant narrative follows Joan (Angelina Jolie) and Keenan (Ryan Phillippe), young club-hoppers who carry loneliness they downplay; Joan is a quirky flibbertigibbet, Keenan a secretive loner. They need each other, the former realizing it much more than her object of affection. Another focuses on Hannah (Gena Rowlands) and Paul (Sean Connery), an old married couple approaching their fortieth wedding anniversary and marital trouble. Paul confesses to have had an affair during the middle years of the union, though he assures his wife that his love for her grew stronger because of it. Right. More of the film, in the meantime, is spent with characters in underdeveloped, or, at worst, uninteresting storylines, those involving couples played by Gillian Anderson and Jon Stewart (in which a burgeoning romance is burdened by irritating distrust on the former's part), and Madeleine Stowe and Anthony Edwards (where parties to an affair begin to reflect on their realities). A particular character (Dennis Quaid), whose relation to these people is revealed later, goes from bar to bar pretending he's someone he isn't; a touching detour revolves around a mother (Ellen Burstyn) dealing with the final days of her AIDS afflicted son (Jay Mohr). How the individuals of "Playing By Heart" are ultimately associated is ingenious enough for us to want to hit ourselves for not guessing the connections earlier. So it's too bad that facts are revealed a while after most of the storylines have defined themselves as being love stories unafraid to climax in made-for-TV predictability. Carroll spends so much time flashing his writing talents that we expect that this is going to be something akin to a minor Woody Allen classic - why he takes the romance novel way out results in a head-scratch edged out with a little bit of blood. This could have been a subversive romantic comedy classic had he trusted his talents more. He's got the actors to prove it. The cast is unbelievably noteworthy, Angelina Jolie standing out in particular as a twenty-something with a personality so divine and smart you'd swear her character were based on an old flame of Carroll. Bluntly, Joan is the only portion of "Playing By Heart" that doesn't feel playfully phony, Jolie delivering her director's slippery dialogue as if someone would really speak like a Broadway oddity. Why Joan so quickly falls in love with the mostly personality-less Keenan is baffling. She could have had a film all to herself. But as "Playing By Heart" is like "Magnolia" era Paul Thomas Anderson minus the heaviness, the cast is integral, and, here, are well-suited for this sort of material (playing similarly to likable Off-Broadway). They don't disappoint - the film's faults move in the direction of Carroll, who shows compelling talent but isn't as sure of himself as we are of him. "Playing By Heart" is not anything besides breezy, bubbling entertainment with a taste for the saccharine. Whether you're sold by it is up to you.
Brad S (de) wrote: So much promise, but it's mired in a lot of banal Chris Evans scenes. He's just not an interesting actor to me and his performance felt emotionally empty.