George Romero's unusual story of a modern-day Renaissance troupe whose participants follow a medieval code of honor.

Billy (Ed Harris) is a leader of a traveling association which is a bout on motorcycles instead of horses. "King William", as he styles himself, go everywhere with his combatants for his Arthurian opinions. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Knightriders torrent reviews

Jocelyn B (br) wrote: It's really a shame this movie didn't use squibs. CG blood splatter is ugly and extremely fake looking.

Wes S (us) wrote: Sloppy teen-romance, disgrace to the horror of vampires, dumb moments, poor acting, terrible dialog, too many pauses, yaddayadda. This one has the most unintentional hilarious moments. It continues to make no sense, and is long overdrawn, but it's ends the franchise. Go back to real vampires.

Richard V (fr) wrote: I see enough crap changing the nappies of my two young boys without looking at this. Who the hell puts the money up for these movies?!

Laurence T (ag) wrote: Dumont seems to have David Hockney paintings in the back of his mind when filming this, so we can expect a balancing act between calming visuals and immediate intimacy. The interest here is from Dumont's theory that the tragedy of human relationships is that people really want to live inside of each other. The fact the two protagonists speak different languages emphasises this sad distance they can never close, even as they shun other people. Some really masterful camera work here. Aside from the obvious sceneric beauty and clever water level shots of David, pay close attention amd there are all sorts of beautiful frames. A repeated shot is of the humans becoming smaller and smaller as they drive or walk from the camera, being folded into the wilderness. Worlds collide in this. Sometimes sexually, sometimes violently. Beware.

Kurt B (fr) wrote: Natali takes a crack at answering the eternal question of who we really are in this Gattaca-noir, sci-fi-spy film. Predictable conclusion, but it was fun getting there.

Thas J (de) wrote: minha idia de boa comdia romntica.

FUTA R (us) wrote: Classic christmas movie

Bill L (it) wrote: Not seen until 2011 - maybe the distance of time informed my opinion: This is actually a very witty gem of a movie. O'Toole's performance is priceless.

Ella B (es) wrote: It is a kind of messy and unbalanced. The ending is intriguing though. And I'm certainly gonna watch it again, cause there are layers.

Dominic M (us) wrote: Rollicking good spy spoof but classy !

Ridita A (it) wrote: It was movie worth of giving time. I could never avoid watching it whenever it came in any channel. It was one of the most hilarious movies I've ever seen.....

Katie L (ag) wrote: Before seeing this, I did not think a war movie with some comedy thrown in would be that great. However I thought it worked well in this movie.

Sean L (ru) wrote: Jimmy Stewart's fourth and final collaboration with Alfred Hitchcock, starring as John Ferguson, a detective whose life unravels when he develops acrophobia amidst a rooftop foot chase. A troubling picture in many ways, from its complex, effectively unsettling filmmaking to the distressing changes undertaken by Ferguson in the third act. Hitchcock is, of course, a master of the craft and there's much to be learned from his efforts behind the camera (the now-infamous dolly zoom, tricks with lighting and foreshadowing, a casual pace that somehow never seems to grow stale) but also plenty to wonder about the man himself from the actions of his on-screen counterpart. In a Hitchcock film, it's nothing new for a visibly older gentleman to effortlessly draw the affections of a young blonde. Stewart's no exception in this film, pulling buxom Kim Novak (twenty-five years his junior), but his particular brand of obsession quickly grows dark and insistent, leading to some very squeamish scenes as he draws close to unraveling the conspiracy that's ensnared them both. Of course, Ferguson ultimately pays a price for this turn, but his greater judgment is never laid out on the screen. Rather, it's abruptly left to the scrutiny of the viewing audience, with more than a nudge to suggest he may not be completely without alibi. Expertly concocted and tragic from a bird's-eye perspective, but worrying from a more introspective one.

Jack W (nl) wrote: An amazing true story told effectively thanks to a brilliant peformance from Tom Hanks and seemingly never ending intensity.

Alex r (fr) wrote: Riveting, thought provoking, chaotic and above all unforgettable, Gimme Shelter is a flawless documentary about the tragic free concert at the Altamont Speedway on December 6th, 1969 that was held by The Rolling Stones. The concert's security was The Hell's Angels Motorcycle Club, and they brutalized concert goers and members of various bands. Throughout the concert, The Hell's Angels stabbed a concert goer who had a gun. The footage you see here is unlike anything you've ever seen. Brilliantly shot with camera work that is raw, gritty and in your face. Here is a documentary take puts you right in the middle of the chaos and for that it is truly an outstanding piece of work. This is a concert that should have gone off without a hitch, but it didn't. What should have been a fun day quickly turned into a nightmare. The concert goers didn't deserve to be treated as such, and it is truly a disturbing, yet necessary picture that is among the finest rock documentaries ever made. I really loved the film, and I felt that it is an important picture that is brilliant, flawless in its execution and it shows something that you would normally never see. Altamont was a nightmare, disaster and utter chaos of that concert. Only Woodstock 1999 would be just as bad, even worse. But before Woodstock 99, there was Altamont. Gimme Shelter is a film experience that you won't forget, but be warned, this film is intense and the footage is real, all too real. The concert proved one thing, a lack of inexperienced security can ruin something as fun and memorable concert. Violent bikers are not a good idea for security and this film shows exactly that. Gimme Shelter is easily the finest rock documentary ever made, and it shows the ugly side of what can go wrong during a concert. Truly memorable.