Kamen Rider Decade: All Riders vs. Dai-Shocker is the film adaptation of the 2009 Kamen Rider Series Kamen Rider Decade. As Decade is billed as the 10th anniversary series of the Heisei period run of the Kamen Rider Series, the film features all ten of the lead Heisei Kamen Riders, as well as all of the Shōwa period Kamen Riders, leading to a total of 25 Riders (with three secondary Riders and three Diend-summoned Riders). . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Kamen Rider Decade the Movie: All Riders vs. Dai-Shocker torrent reviews
Marcus C (mx) wrote: In this rapidly growing world of technology, and social media, it's refreshing to see that man's best friend still has a voice.
WS W (jp) wrote: This is said to be Hong Kong's best comedy last year (2010). Seriously, are you joking me?!!
Cori A (nl) wrote: This movie reminds me of why I wasn't a fan of RVD for his acting. (December 16, 2011)
Walter M (gb) wrote: "The Thorn in the Heart" is a documentary from Michel Gondry about his aunt Suzette, concentrating on her teaching career and the people whose lives she has touched over the decades. Just because the material is slight does not stop Gondry from using it to explore some of his favorite themes including memory while having fun with the documentary genre itself, as the movie becomes very meta at times through heightened transparency. One example is the recreation of the infamous blocked bathroom door incident. The highlight for me was the model train set that was used in chapter titles which is a very nice touch especially if you are watching this documentary on a train as I was.
Chew Y (ca) wrote: The film's main problem is that it can't seem to decide what it wants to be: a straight police drama, a bonding/buddy story, a lost-in-the-woods story, or a situational comedy. The principals play their parts mostly straight, but the inclusion of a comically inept fat dude and the Twilight-Zone-style score undermines any dramatic tension. The tone of the film is highly uneven, swerving wildly between gritty, absurd, creepy and various points in between.The film starts well, with a premise rich with dramatic possibilities, but most of it remains unfulfilled at the end of the film. Numerous conflicts and potential directions are put out there in the film's first act, but most of them either disappear from the film or turn into trite cliches after the first act.The actors are fine, but are unable to rise above the mediocre script-- a total waste of the fine talents involved. Do watch out, however, for an amusing subplot involving the stock archetype of the "crazy old man in the mountain". It was, to me at least, one of the few bright spots in the film.The interweb tells me that this is the sixth entry in a long series, so perhaps I am missing some subtext. But I can say this much: first-time viewers of the series, stay away from this one.
Jason B (mx) wrote: Halle Berry and Robert Downey jr. deliver an all star performance in this unique paranormal thriller.
conny c (mx) wrote: 1960s Paris serves as the backdrop for Francois Dupeyron's heartwarming drama. Momo (Pierre Boulanger), a teenage orphan, lives in a working-class neighborhood and has very few friends -- save for the kindly local prostitutes, who adore him. Momo soon befriends the older and wiser shopkeeper Ibrahim (Omar Sharif), who soon becomes a father figure for Momo and takes him on a journey of self-discovery that will change both of their lives.... (taken from FLIXSTER reviews)
Armando P (mx) wrote: While Kill Bill wants to be a lot of things, the second one is the true achievement. This is not Tarantino's fault because he wanted both movies to play at the same time so we could get the whole experience at once.
Marc T (br) wrote: Very entertaining. Enjoyable. Funny. And of course, extremely cheesy. Got to love it.
Johan A (mx) wrote: A very simple story in a fantastic film. This is a very warm and beautiful film about life, love and the nature as it is. Dont miss it !
Sarah T (us) wrote: Scum shows scenes of physical, verbal and sexual abuse, violence and suicide and portrays the Borstals to be a corrupt institution for young offenders. This film makes clear that the treatment of young offenders in Borstals was harsh and brutal and it is different to how young offenders are punished in the present day, but should we return to a more punitive system? Lutze (2002) stated that instilling disciplining and scaring young offenders straight would deter them from future criminality but the film 'Scum' shows that this method was taken to the extreme in the Borstals. One of the main themes throughout the film is the behaviour of the staff. Fitting with the name of the film, the staff constantly treat the young offenders like 'Scum' and therefore the offenders have no respect whatsoever for the staff. Social learning theory suggests that role models play apart in our behaviour. The staff who work in the Borstal in 'Scum' are terrible role models and their behaviour is not helping the young boys. The staff use racist and derogatory terms towards the inmates in front of their peers and therefore the boys use these terms on each other. The staff did not punish the boys for the verbal abuse towards each other so this behaviour is seen as acceptable. The film also showed that the staff in Borstal did not provide help for the children. In one scene in the film a boy was sexually assaulted and the leading member of staff witnessed this and did nothing to help, this behaviour should not have been tolerated. The boys were still committing crimes whilst in the Borstal and the lack of punishment was not helping to rehabilitate the young offenders or prevent future offending, one of the wardens also witness a fight was occurring between the boys and just let it happen. The boy who was sexually assaulted later rang his alarm bell to tell the nurse that he was clearly distressed and she just told him to get back to bed. The nurse then ignored future alarm bells from him and he committed suicide. The boys clearly needed a form of counselling and although they had group therapy sessions, the therapist was not fully qualified and because the boys were in a group they refused to talk about their feelings, more private and individual sessions would be needed for the counselling to be effective. A clear hierarchy was present with the inmates and the wardens were aware of this. One boy had named himself 'the daddy' and all the other offenders had to follow his order and face the consequences if they didn't. The wardens even presented signs of fear around 'the daddy', thus letting the young offender have more control than necessary. This treatment meant he was effectively being rewarded for his crimes, he had a radio and the other boys willingly gave up their food and games for him. The film showed that there was no rehabilitation plan or treatment for the young offenders, rendering the experience in Borstals useless. Rehabilitation was not observed in the film as the young boys were still committing serious crimes whilst still in Borstals. Trained staff are needed to individually assess the young offenders and decide on an appropriate course of action, treatment and punishment. One alternative punishment to the short, sharp, shock regime of the Borstals like the one in 'Scum' is called Restorative Justice, this requires the offender to meet the victims and discuss the emotional impact and the needs for both offender and victim and they can then try to make amends. Nugent, Umbreit, Wiinamaki and Paddock (2001) found that the rate of reoffending after victim-offender mediation was 32% lower than the rate of reoffending of the controls. The film 'Scum' shows that the Borstals in the 70's did not provide this treatment and care and the young offenders continued to offend whilst still in the Borstal. The film shows that the 'short, sharp, shock' treatment is ineffective and seemed to cause even more criminal behaviour. In conclusion, we should not revert back to a more punitive system, it is clear a caring custody would be better in rehabilitating young offenders and punishments such as restorative justice provide better outcomes than the harsh treatment of young offenders in 'Scum'.
James H (gb) wrote: toned down but still exceptional version of thew lillian hellman story. well cast, and one of both miriam hopkins and merle oberon's best performances and films. well written, expertly handled by william wyler. a great classic.