Dr Daniel Jekyll researching into drugs that would help mankind avoid surgery discovers a white powder that unleashes the animal in every man, and in his case turning him from a shy and ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Jekyll and Hyde... Together Again
Dr Daniel Jekyll researching into drugs that would help mankind avoid surgery discovers a white powder that unleashes the animal in every man, and in his case turning him from a shy and ...
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Jekyll and Hyde... Together Again torrent reviews
Niklas S (gb) wrote: I like these dysfunctial family movies. This one has a great cast and is kinda funny I'll put it net to Running With Scissors in the DVDshelf.
Bobby K (de) wrote: A chiller of the finest degree, with a startlingly haunting performance from its criminally under discussed Luisa Williams. Loktev's vision is a minimalist approach to the narrative of a suicide bomber, so devote in her faith or perhaps so mental sick that she is willing to destroy herself and others. An incredibly taunt and naturalistic film that will leave you on the edge of your sit through most of the run time.
Hergn M (gb) wrote: another Aamir Khan Production... soundtrack is nice the ending is nice but the story is old 6/10
Harrison D (br) wrote: This movie definitely romanticizes Che and leaves out his questionable behavior from the actual Motorcycle Diaries (killing a dog, befriending a murderer on the loose, etc.). Still, this movie makes me want to jump on a bike and ride through that entire continent every time.
Serge L (us) wrote: Funny, crude, shocking...
Blake P (kr) wrote: "Little Nikita" is an espionage thriller for the TV-movie-of-the-week crowd, so thoroughly undercooked and so dependent on Red Scare 101 tropes that it's a wonder that we still manage to find diversion amidst its unremarkable formula. We can conclude that it most likely exists for no other reason than to serve as a vehicle for the legendary Sidney Poitier and the then-upcoming River Phoenix, who perform with such cogent resolve that it makes the film virtually impossible to dislike. In "Little Nikita," Poitier portrays Roy Parmenter, an FBI agent preoccupied with Phoenix's Jeff Grant, a young Air Force Academy hopeful. Energetic and feeling trapped in his suburban life, Jeff, seventeen, wants nothing more than to graduate and call flying his living. But Parmenter couldn't care less about the teen's hopes and dreams; he's more infatuated by the boy's parents (Richard Jenkins and Caroline Kava), whose identities prove to be contradictory after undergoing a routine background check. A few days of snooping later and Parmenter finds that the Grants are hardly who they say they are - they are actually sleeper agents from the Soviet Union, deep undercover and apparently finished with the lives they once lived. Of course, Jeff is completely in the dark when it comes to his true identity; in his mind, he's no different than any of the other young men on his block. And so Parmenter, who follows him around like a pesky gnat, is a pest who has a weird way of checking up with Air Force applicants. But the agent is less concerned with the dangers the "Grants" could possibly inflict on the U.S. and more with the danger that could be inflicted upon them; within the last few months, KGB agents are mysteriously being picked off by an anonymous force. They, despite throwing towels into their respective espionage bins, could become victims if they aren't careful. And so begins a deadly chase, Jeff creating conflict as he disregards peril in favor of passionate identity seeking. We've seen films like "Little Nikita" many times previously, its clichs (from the constantly smoking, emotionless but brutal Russian villains to the determined, acutely patriotic hero) abundant and its innovations next to nothing. Its stabs at hard-hitting drama (namely the familial troubles that arise from Jeff's questioning of his selfhood) are after school special at best, and its attempts to veritably depict Cold War conflicts are shammy. The plot grows more tiresomely derisory as it goes along. And yet, "Little Nikita" is besettingly watchable, in no doubt because Poitier and Phoenix are leading men able to make a wearisome film inimitably appealing, Poitier a lead of unbreakable doggedness, Phoenix a successor to James Dean whose edgy appeal only grows more abiding as time drags on. So maybe the film's dumbed-down politics and inept thrills are enough to turn most off - but as long as actors of its caliber are leading the way, there are worse ways to spend ninety-plus minutes.
Corey n (it) wrote: I loved this movie when I was a kid. Was one of those adventure movies that any kid would have liked to go on. About a group of kids who live on a American army base. They discover a washed up Russian soldier on the beach. The befriend him and hide him. This of course has international incident written all over it since this was during the cold war. This was a solid film. I still enjoy it. A very young Joaquin Phoenix stars in this. The story is still fun even though the story is kind of dated now. But still worth a watch.
Greg W (de) wrote: re-teams lemmon & wilder for the 4th time & not bad later career work from both.
Russell G (nl) wrote: Interesting mainly cause being a Ford film, you expect it to go strait to the more western aspects. Instead it spends a lot of time showing what home life on the frontier was like, as opposed to the battles and action. Makes for a good movie that pays off later on. Fonda is fantastic as usual.
Directors D (fr) wrote: Good movie. If you like animals then this is great for you.
Frances H (au) wrote: Very well done and superbly acted, although fictionalized, account of the relationship between Tom Lefoy and Jane Austen, but necessarily melancholy because the ending had to have one certain factual outcome. As with other beloved authors, Austen then wrote about happy endings she was never to experience for wish fulfillment. Sad for her, but a great boon for the world of literature and many enchanted readers the world over.