Love in Thoughts

Love in Thoughts

A posthumous look at the last days of Guenther's life as he, his best friend, and his sister let loose on a four-day binge of alcohol, drugs, and sex.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:89 minutes
  • Release:2004
  • Language:German
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:dance,   dancer,   murder,  

A posthumous look at the last days of Guenther's life as he, his best friend, and his sister let loose on a four-day binge of alcohol, drugs, and sex. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Love in Thoughts torrent reviews

Sarah S (ru) wrote: not worth your time.

Ben N (ca) wrote: The beginning sucks, but it gets pretty good.

Heather B (br) wrote: Japanese horror meets slow British drama. Cool idea, but boring.

Susan H (fr) wrote: Awesome movie it's not as good as the two originals but a fun Schwarzenegger movie with great action a welcome addition to the franchise.

Christopher A (gb) wrote: Watch if you enjoy comedy.

Eoin F (us) wrote: Powerful stuff, only let down by a sudden ending which is left very open, not sure if there is a third movie in this family saga. Morrison is amazing as always (one of my favourite actors) as Jake The Muss, who is finally starting to see the error of his ways. Not quite as harrowing as the first one as his character is more sympathetic and you really want him to find redemption. There was the odd rocky performance in it but it was very low budget so what do you expect? I met one of the actors- Lawrence Makoare a few years ago and he was so decent, chatted for about 15 minutes about the movies, (he was in the LOTR Trilogy).

Lawrence M (mx) wrote: An incredibly weird French fairy tale ... lots of outrageous laugh-out-loud moments and a beautiful, vibrant visual style.

Adam F (kr) wrote: If you're a fan of the Godzilla franchise, you're no doubt familiar with the character of Mothra, but did you know that she actually appeared in her own movie? How does 1961's "Mothra" hold up? The film begins when an expedition to Infant Island lands and finds the place surprisingly untouched by radiation. Despite the fact that the area around the island is a nuclear weapon testing ground, the primitive natives of the island are living their lives as normal and in fact the island is home to a vast jungle full of exotic plants, the likes of which have never been seen before. The expedition, a joint organization between Japanese and Roliscian scientists become divided when they encounters two young women only twelve inches tall. Chujo (Hiroshi Koizumi), who discovered the "Shobijin" or "Small beauties" (played by Yumi and Emi Itou) when they saved him from a carnivorous plant wishes to befriend them, but Nelson (Jerry Itou), sees only a way to make profits. Nelson kidnaps the Shobijin and brings them to Japan as a TV attraction. Despite the efforts of Nelson and his friends, Fukuda (Frankie Sakai) and Hanamura (Kyoko Kagawa), they are unable to rescue the Shobijin and they resort to calling their god, Mothra, a giant moth larva capable of reducing cities to rubble, to come to their rescue. This movie has enough going on that it is interesting to see, even if you will find that the plot is familiar to aficionados of the Kaiju genre. First of all, we get two monsters for the price of one here, Mothra in her larva stage and in her adult stage. Both forms are quite different from each other and have very different ways of destroying Tokyo. The larva is a large, crawling creature that destroys buildings (including Tokyo Tower) by slamming into them and crushing everything under its weight, while the adult Mothra flies above the city, creating hurricane winds that tear buildings apart and send anything that isn't firmly tied down flying and crashing into anyone caught in its path. Like any good monster movie, you also find yourself cheering for it, just a little bit. Mothra isn't some rampaging monster, it's a vengeful god sent to rescue its apostles, two young women who have been kidnapped and forced to perform tricks at the request of audiences. It becomes not so much a "What weapon will they find to take Mothra down?" story as it is a "how can our heroes rescue the Shobijin and save the day?". That aspect of the film is actually one of its biggest strength. In many monster movies, the human plot just feels like filler. Something to introduce the monster and then tie together the various sequences of destruction before the solution is discovered. Not here. The human characters are actually integral to the plot. They are the ones who discover the Shobijin (and in the case of Chujo, he's the one who names them) and they are the only ones who are able to free them and hopefully save the city. You see, there's a whole other aspect to the film that ties into the kidnapping, which is the relationship between Japan and Roliscia. They're two countries that are working together for the common good of studying radiation poisoning and nuclear testing damage, but when the actions of Nelson brings destruction to Japan, everyone is at a loss as to what to do. He's a foreigner and actions against him could lead to a declaration of war between the two countries. From his point of view, Nelson does not see his actions as wrong and it is only when Mothra begins attacking that he realizes what he has done. He doesn't release the small beauties though because he's just hoping that the military will take care of Mothra. Letting them go would only acknowledge his part in the attack anyway and create an international incident. So overall there's a lot going on with the monsters and the humans. You've actually got some pretty interesting characters featured inbetween the scenes of monster action.Speaking of monster action/special effects, how do those look? Well, one thing that needs to be mentioned is that there's one recurring special effect that's not convincing at all and is in fact pretty badly done, the Shobijin. When they use camera tricks to make the female actresses look tiny, it's terrific but there are several sequences where they are clearly dolls being handled by the actors and it's actually pretty laughable. Aside from that, the special effects are pretty sweet. There's something about Mothra that makes her oddly compelling. A giant caterpillar and a giant moth wrecking a city? That's something you've never seen before, that's for sure. The puppets used for Mothra are quite convincing (the strings are well hidden and I think the caterpillar is mechanized) and as usual, the miniatures and sets that are to be destroyed are quite good. They actually look better than they have in the previous films in Toho's Kaiju universe and it's all in colour. There are some pretty iconic scenes of destruction, particularly when it comes to the Mothra larval stage, when it attacks Tokyo tower and like I said before, it isn't all just buildings falling down and being crushed, with the sequences of Mothra flapping her wings and destroying the city, it's something you haven't seen before."Mothra" is actual a very compelling monster movie that puts enough twists on the formula to make it feel like its own thing. The characters and the monster are interesting, the plots are cleverly interwoven into each other and the special effects are good too. Best of all, it leads into one of the most fun films in the Godzilla series, "Godzilla vs. Mothra". It isn't only for fans of Kaiju movies, it's the kind of film that stands on its own and that you use to introduce people to the genre because it is legitimately good on its own, or as part of a series. (On Dvd, March 29, 2014)

Sierra H (au) wrote: If you expect this movie to make sense, you will be sorely disappointed. As long as you don't expect that, and just value it for being a gay interpretation of Edgar Allen Poe's classic story, it's good.

Juha T (es) wrote: Kymmenisen vuotta sitten.

Carl C (kr) wrote: Great Jim Carey movie

John R (br) wrote: 160113: Slower start but a much longer final battle. A few new faces appearing as magnificent characters. Would've been great if they could've re-signed McQueen on this one. Yul Brynner has never really convinced me as a gunfighter, except when he was a robotic juggernaught in Westworld (1973). Even in the original Seven, his bald look was a detriment. I have never favoured the all black wardrobe he sports though it's better than the first film; and I really liked the rain soaked slicker. With all that, it's hard to follow up on such a classic bunch of characters and actors as in the original seven. A couple winners here in Oates & Akins but the chemistry is just not as strong. Emilio Fernndez is good as the bandit leader but he isn't Eli Wallach. His character Lorca may be more determined and crazy than Calvera though. Liked Fernando Rey as the priest and some of the horses were pretty damn skilled. Overall, Return is a strong film but it stands, unfortunately, in a big shadow.