Roro, a foreign worker in Swedish parks, loves his girlfriend but is about to marry another girl to prevent her from being sent back to Lebanon. Roros best friend, Måns, has his own ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Roro, a foreign worker in Swedish parks, loves his girlfriend but is about to marry another girl to prevent her from being sent back to Lebanon. Roros best friend, Måns, has his own ...
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Jalla! Jalla! torrent reviews
Karsh D (br) wrote: a classmate commits suicide but some fellow students are being stalked online.
Ty C (it) wrote: It's difficult to enjoy a movie with a thesis that's so inherently flawed. You have to buy into the premise of a War on Christmas; unfortunately the protagonists here seem strident and horribly unlikable.
Viktor N (es) wrote: Interesting story but but a little blurry and from time to time the choices felt a little stupid. Fighting was ok but not spectacular.
Robyn N (au) wrote: I was bored and movie surfing on Netflix, and I'm so glad I found this one. A really surprisingly good movie.
Anita T (us) wrote: though i'm not a fan of cops movie, but this one is really good. non-stop excitement...
Dylan P (ca) wrote: Have a play perfomed by drunks in ur musty basement that is this movie
Fulvio L (au) wrote: Good movie about a group of people in their thirty with Peter Pan syndrome. movie about love and failing. Great direction and Great cast.
Robyn M (fr) wrote: Now that Steve Martin's survived His ONLY Daughter getting Married now for the doosy!She's having a baby and well now its time to become a Grandpa. His wife Hits him Blind sided with a Surprise Unaware how to take it, he's a soon to be father.agian. Feeling old and not prepared he sold there home for a modern retirement place and when he goes down memory lane Steve Martin saves his old home from dimolission. Martin Shorts back as the girls Lamas teacher and still funny as the orginal get ready for 2 new editions of the family.
Ted W (au) wrote: Awesome martial arts with okay story. Chiba is Tsuguri (or is it Tsurugi? It seems to change) and the action starts with scene one with little let up. This was originally rated X for violence and it's easy to see why.
Zack M (jp) wrote: The most interesting part of the film for me was seeing a comedy from one of the most somber filmmakers that ever lived, and when that is the most interesting part of the film you have some character development issues.I didn't hate it, but for the first hour and a half of the film it felt like it had no direction and little to no purpose. I laughed a handful of times, and I enjoyed the existential dialogue from "the clowns", but in the end it was very forgettable for me, and I wouldn't go out of my way to get someone to watch it, even with its strong points.
Edith N (de) wrote: And She Doesn't Even Dance in It Ginger Rogers was actually a relatively talented actress. Don't get me wrong. It's true that most of what we know her from is light comedies, mostly ones where she's dancing with Fred Astaire. But the point is, she's good in those light comedies, and she danced very well with Fred Astaire. And when her character is called upon to do a little emoting, well, she's not bad at that, either. The problem, though, is that the role here is so ludicrous that it would take a much better actress than she was in order to make the character a living, breathing one instead of a paper doll. And Ginger Rogers wasn't that good. This is why her Oscar is on the list of Academy mistakes--if they were going to give the award to someone playing an insipid character to whom life just happens, they ought to have given it to Joan Fontaine as the second Mrs. de Winter. Which they shouldn't have, because Katharine Hepburn was up for [i]The Philadelphia Story[/i]. Rogers plays Kitty Foyle, the daughter of a drunken old railway worker (Ernest Cossart), I think. He sends her to secretarial school, because his girl is By God Going to Make Something of Herself. And in fact, she ends up getting a job working for Wynnewood "Wyn" Strafford VI (Dennis Morgan), who with a name like that can be nothing other than the scion of a wealthy family. He takes some of the family cash and starts up a magazine, and he hires Kitty as his secretary. And, naturally, they fall in love. But he is, after all, wealthy. And she is, after all, not. And they would never be able to be happy together, especially given that the Strafford money is all tied up in trusts, so he has to live in Philadelphia and work in the family bank or else make his own way in the wide world. Which she knows he isn't able to do. Also in love with her is Dr. Mark Eisen (James Craig), who is poor but independent. I've not, of course, read the book. But Ginger Rogers did, and it was almost enough to get her to refuse to be in the movie, which kind of makes me wonder. The implication I'm getting is that Kitty and Wyn did not get married and then have the marriage annulled. And there was no stillbirth. But of course when Ginger Rogers expressed hesitation, her mother pointed out that the stuff she was worried about couldn't possibly make it past the Code. It's a shame, too, because that might have given the character of Kitty a little more depth. I'm not sure much could have been done for Wyn, but a little honest sinfulness would have deepened Kitty. Here, she's so wholesome that I don't see her as being capable of making any decision but the one she does--the beginning of the movie sees her having to choose between Wyn, who would be leaving his wife (Kay Linaker), and Mark, who would come to her unencumbered and unashamed by anything in his past. Even leaving aside the Code, this Kitty could only make one choice. Which makes it all the funnier that the dress Ginger Rogers most famously wears in the movie has since become one of the possible styles to wear for Goth Loli fashion. The "Kitty Foyle" dress is the kind Wednesday Addams wears, or at least close enough. It's a very simple cut, and the dress is dark with light cuffs and collar. It's the kind Ginger is wearing in the lower left corner of the poster. It seems one of the reasons it became as fashionable as it did in the years immediately following release of the picture is that it was a cheap, easy way of revamping a dress you already owned. Instead of buying a whole new dress, just buy enough to make the contrasting bits. And it looked fine on Ginger Rogers; apparently, it was designed in no small part so that the white collar would throw light on her face. It may also be a bit of a play on the idea that Kitty is a white collar worker; in men, it's the distinction between "blue collar," or work shirt, and "white collar," or dress shirt. But a woman can be dressy in blue, after all. Yes, I'm rambling a bit. But there really isn't much to say about this movie. To be perfectly honest, I watched it about a week ago and am just getting around to writing the review now. (I was out most of the day and haven't watched anything, but I don't want to take anything out of my backlog.) I'd always meant to watch it, because I was extremely curious as to exactly what kind of movie Ginger Rogers made which won her an Oscar. After all, Fred Astaire only got the honorary. But since I don't have anything to say, particularly, I can also mention the fact that Fred was nominated, just once, for a competitive Oscar. It was 1974, and he lost to Robert De Niro in [i]The Godfather Part II[/i], which is pretty impressive for De Niro, given that he was one of three people from that movie up in that category. Now, Fred wasn't as good an actor as Ginger, much less Robert De Niro. But he goes down in Academy history as having his only competitive nomination as being for [i]The Towering Inferno[/i], which must be embarrassing for all concerned.
Sandra A (ca) wrote: La pelcula es tonta, pero la msica es buena