West Virginia family man Jimmy Logan, his one-armed brother Clyde and sister Mellie attempt to pull off a heist during the legendary Coca-Cola 600 race at the Charlotte Motor Speedway. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Marx M (ca) wrote: Que documentrio maravilhoso!
Harper C (kr) wrote: I could watch this movie over and over. This movie is entertaining, sad, sweet and full of love
Thomas W (jp) wrote: A Perfect Man's dubious distinction of being the lowest box officer earner of all theatrically released films in 2013 (it made $388 in theaters) doesn't necessarily reflect the film's overall quality as it isn't close to being the worst film of last year. It is actually neither good nor bad as it is just a very mediocre movie that I have little-to-no praise for or criticism of. The film exists ... and that is about it.. The movie stars Liev Schreiber (Salt) and Jeanne Tripplehorn (The Firm) as married American expats James and Nina who live in Amsterdam and have been married for nine years. To family and friends they appear to have a perfect marriage -- oh how they dote upon one another! -- and the audience gets to see what appears to be a healthy and romantic playful love life. It is soon revealed that Nina begins to suspect her spouse of infidelity and their past martial problems quickly all come to the surface -- she's willingly allowed herself to be a doormat throughout their entire marriage as he is a borderline sex addict incapable of monogamy. She's looked the "other way" for 9 years and quickly concludes that she deserves better and moves out! But ... she misses him (!) and decides to prank call him to a start a new relationship founded upon lies. Has she learned anything?! The film becomes a real thriller (not really) as an audience is unsure if s/he should root for the sleaze-ball or the doormat who is perhaps becoming another sleazeball?
Rendan L (es) wrote: Grand Piano delivers some great moments even if its bigger ambitions go unrealized. Grade: B-
Kiah B (nl) wrote: I quite enjoyed this movie, some believe it to be too long and confusing but that's probably because they aren't focusing enough
Sybe D (de) wrote: Rene Zellweger is a disaster. A totally artificial and preposterous performance.
Adel F (es) wrote: Excellent movie, tragedies
wayne w (br) wrote: the movie is much more realist than today's youth and critic's know.The story parellels,the experience of my youthful friends in 1960,especially the experience in the Marine Corp.
Ed S (es) wrote: Annoying. Allow me to expand on that: Very annoying.
Kyle C (ca) wrote: Neat use of colour with black and white. As well as a neat use of doc and fiction blended. But listening about how an "important film" was made while a occupied people suffered, sickening. I know that was one of Makavejev's points, I don't feel he drove it home. I think I will stick to Sweet Movie.
Jens T (nl) wrote: Luchino Visconti's neorealistic film Rocco and His Brothers is a good film in sense that it shows a realistic view of the environment that southern Italians lived in the industrial north. The Parondi family, which is their mother and four of her sons who moves to Milan in north to be near the eldest son. every one of the five brothers have their own chapter, but it's really about the two brothers Rocco and Vincenzo who both at one point has a career as a boxer, but it's only Rocco who seems to have a real shot at it. He also fall in love with the same girl, the prostitute Nadia. Alain Delon is just fabulous in this film, as the young and loyal brother who loves his family so much. A big thumbs up.
M L (ru) wrote: I took today off - no work. I slept in, watched some TV, went to the Post Office, Starbucks, and then Target to pick up some things; did laundry, went to El Pollo Loco for lunch, and went through mail. At 5:00 p.m. PST, TCM showed the 1943 movie, "Background to Danger." Cast: George Raft, Brenda Marshall, Sydney Greenstreet, Peter Lorre, Osa Massen Director: Raoul Walsh Synopsis: Nazis, Soviets and American agent Raft are all after a cache of secret documents in the mysterious back alleys of WWII Turkey. Great, fast-moving spy tale handled expertly by Walsh. Based on Eric Ambler's Uncommon Danger... I love WWII spy movies and this was a good one, released at the height of the war. Since I am a thinker about different kinds of things, I'm going to ramble for awhile - LOL. Lately I've been thinking about people - all sorts of people. We all seem to have strengths and weaknesses; good attitudes, bad attitudes; clarity and blind sides; laughter and tears. I'm usually harder on myself than I am on other people; I'm usually more critical of Christians (it takes one to know one ;) ) than of others, e.g., TV "christians" really irritate me, but I personally know smart, kind, funny Christians as well. Anyway, I digress... I wish I could encourage more women and girls to appreciate themselves just as they are. Our culture is too anglo-youth, size 0-2 oriented - it really irkes me, because sometimes I fall prey to the culture and feel inferior to other women, and I mentally compare myself to others all the time. This year has been a tough one for not only myself, but others I care about. Surgeries, assaults, chronic illnesses of various types, financial problems, all sorts of situations that cause stress (oh yeah, and a certain car accident, too!!). I find that these happenings which one has no control over really affect one's view of their world. For myself, one moment I'm lucid and have complete thoughts; the next moment I can't even put three words together. IQ: Because I academically sucked in grade school through 8th grade (didn't really start to "get it" till my sophomore year of High School), my IQ number is probably too important to me. In the past year I have taken two different tests. The first test I took was not timed and I used a dictionary, ruler and calculator (American ingenuity!) and I scored 127. The second test was timed and I had to do all calculations in my head, my right-brain froze me (in other words, screwed me over) and my score was 116. Even though I know it's just a number I really want to be brilliant like some of my friends who are in the 135-160 range. Oh well, I do have "street smarts" which a lot of people don't seem to have, and I know how to think "outside the box." Tomorrow is completely open for me like today - what bliss to be a lady of leisure, even if it's just for a day or two. :cool: Love and peace. Mik
Cosmin I (au) wrote: It's funny and that's all there is to it