After a harsh childhood, orphan Jane Eyre is hired by Edward Rochester, the brooding lord of a mysterious manor house to care for his young daughter.
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Jane Eyre torrent reviews
Hayden W (ag) wrote: This movie only gets funnier the further into it you watch. I am so happy they cast that woman from mad TV. She was the funnest one of the group of ladies. The bedroom scene was the funnest part.
Dave M (it) wrote: Waiting for "Superman" strikes a personal chord with me. On one hand I've grown up with the entire paternal side of my family being educators. On the other hand, I have a girlfriend who is just now beginning her career as an educator. Most of my Dad's side of the family have retired but I grew up learning about the education system and my father's struggle with wages, tenure, and the government's treatment of our schools. Since then, our education system changed once "No Child Left Behind" was implemented, and my insanely smart and caring girlfriend is walking into a career with a completely broken structure. I don't have kids. I don't know what it's like to send a child to school. I was fortunate enough to have gone to a private school up until the seventh grade, and even once I got to high school I luckily had some amazing teachers and supporting parents that got me through a four year college. But watch Waiting for Superman and try not to deeply focus on how lucky you were, or how better you could have been educated. It'll get to you no matter what background you came from. We all grew up within the system that seems worse than ever. Lemme back down for a moment. This was supposed to be a fucking movie review. The documentary itself is wonderfully crafted. It, of course, aims to tug at your heart strings. Five or six children are followed by camera teams and have applied for a "lottery" to see if they are accepted into a Charter School which would guarantee them a proper education and a life of privilege. The whole film builds towards the lottery drawing, and the intensity is taute with emotion. Like last year's The Cove, we've once again been treated to this new era of documentary that does such a better job of both educating and entertaining. They're meant for audiences to listen and pay attention to the message. So yeah, it does delve into the melodramatic, but if that's what gets the message across then so be it.
(us) wrote: Cast: Mark Feuerstein, Melora Hardin, Paul Wight, Dennis Farina, Rebecca Creskoff, Bobb'e J. Thompson, Will Patton, Saul Rubinek, Wendie Malick, Kurt Doss, Raziel Jordan, Lurie Poston Director: Michael W. Watkins Summary: Drowning in gambling debts to his bookie, Memphis (Dennis Farina), former mixed martial arts champ Eddie (Mark Feuerstein) starts training gentle giant Walter (The Big Show) for a high-stakes fighting competition with a $100,000 grand prize that would solve all of their problems. My Thoughts: "Another wrestler film that failed. Honestly, it wasn't like I didn't know It wasn't going to be that when I started it. The concept was as ridiculous as most of the acting was. There was bits that were laughable. But what you end up with is a somewhat funny predictable film with a semi watchable cast. Not much else to say about this train wreck."
Jessica S (au) wrote: I was expecting it to be a lot funnier, but it was really melodramatic the whole time. I love Dax Shepard, but he should stick to comedies.
Dan G (it) wrote: A twisted story line that made no sense whatsoever. It goes from one extreme to the next, and really wasn't worth the time. Best suggestion? Watch something else.
Scott M (ru) wrote: Very indie ... but that's part of its charm. A sweet little NYC gay flick that is worth checking out. Seemed very honest and true to life for the characters. Plus it has a great scene with an a great line "But that was my soup!" ^_^
Thomas J (kr) wrote: Story keeps it simple, the monsters are pretty good, and the ambiance keeps things going along. Fits in well with the X-Files theme popular during the 90s. This was an adequate adaptation of Dean Koontz's novel.
Jeremy K (au) wrote: "Bride of the Monster," which was originally called "Bride of the Atom," is one of cinematic maverick Edward D. Wood Jr.'s infamous films. His most recognizable movie is unquestionably "Plan 9 from Outer Space," but that's purely science fiction (or at least it tries to be), while this is more of a horror film (or again, it tries to be).In Bla Lugosi's final speaking role, he plays evil scientist Dr. Eric Vornoff, who resides in what other characters refer to as "the old Willows place." Reporter Janet Lawton (Loretta King Hadler) wants to investigate reports of mysterious deaths in the area, but she is soon taken prisoner by Vornoff; like the most clich of mad scientists, Vornoff wants to create an army of mutant men to take over the world. He's armed with his large, lumbering brute of a henchman named Lobo (Tor Johnson), and a killer octopus that lives in the lake by the house...sort of.Ed Wood made a career out of working in way over his head. He was forever looking for money, and I would almost refer to him as the Tim Tebow of professional filmmaking. He had a lot of enthusiasm, drive and perseverance, but no actual talent when it came to writing or staging a film. The octopus I mentioned is a prime example. Throughout the film, we see stock footage of a real octopus in a tank. When it's supposed to be attacking people, it's an obviously fake rubber octopus that doesn't even move; the actors are struggling in vain to make it appear to be attacking them. Apparently, they couldn't find the motor necessary to make it move on its own.The actors, however, apart from Lugosi, are just about as convincing as the octopus. The only real reason Ed Wood could afford to pay Lugosi for the role was because around this time, he was a drug addict, and his career was on a quick decline. He got him to appear in his "classic" film "Glen or Glenda" a few years earlier, which at least got him working again for as little paycheck as he could get. The other actors, of course, were relative unknowns, which included Wood's girlfriend at the time, Dolores Fuller. They aren't very good; they're forgettable and they don't say their lines with much conviction, although I suppose Lobo gets a few laughs in some of his actions. There's also the young officer Kelton (Paul Marco), who doesn't do much apart from say "Yes, sir" to his superiors over and over again. It's quite hilarious.The filming of this movie is chronicled in the 1994 Tim Burton biopic "Ed Wood," one of my favorite films of all-time. In short, you watch this film because of how enjoyably bad it is, and of Lugosi. He's game for this role; he was at his best when playing evil, maniacal characters. Supposedly, during his big speech near the end of the movie, they were going to use cue cards for him. But he told Paul Marco to keep them down; he made it through the whole speech on his own, and the crew stood up and applauded.So, yeah, I can't deny that this is a pretty lousy monster movie any way you look at it. But is it watchable? Certainly! It's watchable because of how humorously pathetic it is; pretty much all of Wood's movies are like that, but you can't help but admire the effort he puts into making his movies. Unlike present-day hacks like Michael Bay who are just looking to cash in on popular products, Ed Wood made movies because it was what he loved to do, and he tried his best in spite of the terrible odds against him. I think a lot of people can really appreciate that. Anyway, watch "Bride of the Monster" if you're curious to see how Lugosi's career neared its end, and if you're in the mood for some cheesy fun.
Lisa V (es) wrote: We loved this film for big and little kids xx
Gina H (de) wrote: Very funny! "You can't leave until you sing the blues..."