A young man named Teru, mentally altered by a childhood injury, runs a laundry and falls for Mizue, a lonely young woman who suffers from kleptomania. One day Mizue left one of her dresses behind in the machine that was stained with blood from her failed suicide attempt. Teru decides to find Mizue in order to return the dress, after having tried to desperately to wash off the blood stain. Soon thereafter Teru's grandmother dies, and her creditors repossess the home in which Teru was living in. The young couple turn to Sally for help. Sally is a caring man who trains pigeons for a living. Then one day, Sally leaves everything he owns to Teru and Mizue. They start a new life. Teru proposes to Mizue, but she refuses him. The more she is assured of Teru's pure heart, the more she feels she doesn't deserve it. Full of inner turmoil, Mizue begins shoplifting again.

A young man named Teru, mentally altered by a childhood injury, runs a laundry and falls for Mizue, a lonely young woman with internal scars. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Laundry torrent reviews

Justin S (gb) wrote: Poor scripting,Poor lighting,Poor Acting.Decent Uniforms and equipment.Scattered story line,unclear points.All in all,this movie sucked,but the men who did the act of courage deserve to be remembered.

Nurul I (br) wrote: I wondered and very curious to see. Jennifer Lopez is in this movie. Seems like very tense movie. See it when i get time.

Cameron J (ru) wrote: I don't know why they're talking about George Harrison in a documentary about Madonna, but hey, I'll run with it, because I'd much prefer to learn about someone who helped liven up the music industry, rather than someone who helped in killing it. Okay, she's had a fair couple of decent songs, but I'm telling y'all, the day Madonna covered "American Pie" was pretty much the real day the music died, so she can keep her own material world. Jokes about the title aside, I was always wondering why they haven't gotten around to an extremely lengthy, especially extensive documentary about The Beatles, but after seeing that the documentary on George Harrison, alone, exceeds three-and-a-half hours, I'm afraid to see how long my proposed documentary epic on The Beatles would be. Well, to be fair, this is Martin Scorsese we're talking about, and he could do a documentary on grass, and you'd be there a while. Yeah, I know that it's only his music documentaries - of which, there are many - that are especially lengthy, which is why by grass, I mean, weed, because if he did a documentary on weed, let alone any other drug in the music industry, I doubt it would ever end. The segment with The Beatles, alone, would make this documentary look about as long as a short episode of Biography. Eh, I'll deal with it, because Martin Scorsese sure knows how to make a good documentary, which of course makes this film all the more disappointing, which isn't to say that it's bad, or even mediocre, yet it is to say that this documentary stands falling short of Scorsese's documentarian abilities, as well as telling George Harrison's story. I know it's going to sound like a nitpick, but I just have to complain about the intentionally jarring editing, especially when it comes to this film's little stylistic choice of building momentum and resonance during one bit, primarily through really blaring music, only to jarringly snap it silent right at the moment in which we transition into the next bit. The reason why this is not a nitpick is because it happens "so much", and I am not even kidding, as the documentary will just keep pulling those jarring stylistic choices that just fire you out of it, and yet, those jarring tonal shifts remain among the least of this film's problems. The tonal shifts don't just bother me because they're uneven, but because when this film isn't really pumping out the theatrical atmosphere, it dulls down something fierce, and it really doesn't help that it's often repetitious as all get-out. Still, the core issue with this film that really drives home its underwhelmingness is the simple fact that it's depth is ever so limited, with the occasional piece of information feeling redundant and a fair couple of information pieces really aren't that informative, feeling lacking in some material and specifics around the edges, yet most of all, a deep focus on what is conceptually its primary focus. The film messily meditates upon George Harrison, forcing him into its focus with such limited insight that all throughout, you pretty much hardly get to the core of who Harrison really was, rendering it a borderline failure of an effort. Well people, they you have it, I just saw'r a film today - oh boy - ("A Day in the Life"; if you don't get the reference to that awesome song, you disgust me) that's over 200 minutes and not all that good, contradicting my rule that if it's that long, then it better be good. However, for all of its missteps, of which there are many, the film will pull a fine move that really keeps you sticking with it through all of its faults and its sprawling length, with one of those aspects being the style of the film. Now, don't go thinking that thist film is extremely stylish, because they got Robert Richardson, one of today's great cinematographers, and all they did was have him film people talking. Now, granted, even then, the color and lighting on the interviews aren't too shabby, yet this is still no Oliver Stone film, in terms of style, though it does have its touches of style, and more often than not, those really hit home. True, such stylistic choices as those aforementioned unrelenting intentionally jarring cuts actually kind of hurt the film, yet there are editing tricks that are generally sharp and dynamic, giving the film some engaging diversity and grandness. Sure, this film isn't grand on the level of another extensive Martin Scorsese musician documentary, "No Direction Home", which was almost like some kind of documentary epic, yet this documentary remains lively, and for all of its dull spots and lapses in effectiveness, it remains stylish and theatrical enough to keep you going. It's good that there's something there to keep you going, because with all of my complaints, while most of the film is underwhelming to the point of making the final product generally underwhelming, there's a gradual amelioration that all but corrects the preceding mistakes. Editing and style smooths out, as genuine insight builds, providing the intriguing material that we may not get enough of, yet still get to where this effort is generally worth the sit. Again, with all of the film's consistent high points and gradual build into being genuinely good, it trips in too many places, yet not enough to where the film is completely dismissable, and if you're looking for a study upon the life and times of such a complex and legendary spirit as George Harrison that's as insightful as it gets, then, well, I don't know, read his Wikipedia article or something, which isn't to say that this isn't a good and enjoyable way to start your research, as it is ultimately worth a go. In closing, the film has its off-putting occasions of overstylizing, as well as some dull spots, yet is most plagued by much pronounced lack of insight, repetition, some redundance and an overall limiting of human depth within this analysis of George Harrison ultimately making the film underwhelming, yet with a generally attractive style and livliness creating engagement value to hold you over until the documentary builds into a smoother, more insightful product - which may not be insightful enough, yet still ultimately makes the effort worth the sit -, "George Harrison: Living in the Material World" ultimately stands as an improvable, yet enjoyable and, at times, rather rewarding study on the complexities with the career and, especially, the life of the legendary Beatle. 2.5/5 - Fair

Ivan D (de) wrote: Absolutely fabulous! I saw it thousands of times. Hipnotic! An experience! Saura at his best!

Stephen M (mx) wrote: I'll start with the negatives. Vexille is not an original film in the slightest. Be it the central storyline, concepts or characterizations there is nothing here that hasn't been done elsewhere. However, despite this the film is highly polished and, in my personal opinion, of the highest order. The CGI animation and artwork is breathtaking. From a visual stand point, be it in animation or live action, this film reaches the higher level echelon standards! I mean, this has real "wow" factor! The film also possess an excellent run time that is absolutely perfect, and the pacing of the film is spot-on too. Sequences of action and dialogue are well spread-out and the film has a very "complete" feel to it. The music is pretty damn good too. The implementation of it is superb! As matter of fact, out of all the big blockbuster films I've seen this year (2008) there is only one that I rate higher than this, and that's The Dark Knight. Indeed, this is a vastly superior film to the likes of The Incredible Hulk, Hellboy 2: The Golden Army and even Iron Man! Pity that the majority haven't even heard of it, let alone seen it! Oh, and its yet another example of the (trivial) "tragedy" that animation critics will happily lap-up Transformers but choose to actively ignore a film such as this because its animation. When will they learn eh? One of the best anime films I've seen for a long time. Unoriginal? Yes. Good entertainment? No question. Great stuff.

Jake S (ca) wrote: Dont get how im seeing bad ratings saying HORRIBLE WORSE THAN ORIGINAL. if the first is bad dont watch the second ones douchebags

don know d (de) wrote: Wow.. This is a very very old Kung Fu Moive.. Previously,this type of movie always show.....

Timothy F (ca) wrote: One of the first Comedy Horror type movies. Real intertaning and such good humor. Vincent Price is Amazing.

Justin G (us) wrote: Butter faces.... (Ned the Dead)

Jon F (ag) wrote: excellent controversial film from the late great southern playwright Tennessee Williams. a tale of a child bride and rival cotton ginners

Gregory W (gb) wrote: i'm with tarantino on this anything with george sanders is worth seeing.

Russell G (nl) wrote: A different type of look at a youth gang in New York. It takes it's time to explore what causes these gangs to form instead of moralizing on how bad the kids are these days. Makes for a refreshing viewing, and Cassavetes and Mineo help a lot to. Good stuff that doesn't take the easy way out.

Jude P (gb) wrote: Thrilling with suspense for a horror movie ?