Marley & Me: The Puppy Years
Fall into puppy love with “the world’s worst dog”, who now has a frisky voice and an attitude to match. Join Marley for his mischievous puppy years, as he and his summer pal, Bodie Grogan, wreak havoc on a neighborhood dog contest. Marley outwits Dobermans, Shepherds and Collies, while stealing hearts in his own unique and lovable way. Get your paws on MARLEY & ME: THE PUPPY YEARS and fetch big laughs for the whole family!
- Stars:Travis Turner, Donnelly Rhodes, Alex Zahara, Geoff Gustafson, Sydney Imbeau, Chelah Horsdal, Merrilyn Gann, Garry Chalk, Kathryn Kirkpatrick, Marie West, Keith Dallas, Jarod Joseph, Nathaniel DeVeaux, Dave Leader, Emily Andersson,
- Country:USA, Canada
- Director:Michael Damian,
- Writer:Janeen Damian, Michael Damian, John Grogan (characters in the novel Marley & Me)
More fun from Marley and this time he speaks! The worlds worst dog now has an attitude and a frisky voice. He and his summer pal, Bodi Grogan cause mayhem at the local dog contest. Marley outsmarts lots of other dogs while winning hearts. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Marley & Me: The Puppy Years torrent reviews
(nl) wrote: This is like a poor mans Tarantino, I thought it was original western movie, unexpected and shocking at times but the underlying humour is great, I loved it! I bet Tarantino wished it was his. For the first time in years, I watched it twice!
(br) wrote: I put off watching this film for ages, but I was pleasantly surprised :) A bit shocking at times I thought, but Robert Sheehan and Rupert Grint make this very easy to watch ;)
(au) wrote: One of the best independent films I have ever seen. Don Cheadle and Chiwetel Ejofor were amazing as Petey and Dewey. This film captured the essence of the life and spirit of the great Petey Greene. The world is a lesser place without him. Must see film for all future activists or people who just like to make trouble for the establishment.
(gb) wrote: I loved this movie and could totally relate to Molly Shannon's character.
(au) wrote: TOY STORY 3 is excellent and in my opinion the best of the Toy Story franchise. This movie explores what will happen to Andy's toys once his college years come around, and it executes that premise with amazing skill.The film juggles comedy, emotion and action but it somehow all fits together perfectly. the villain Lotso is interesting if not average, but the voice cast is mainly superb. The arrogant reset Buzz is at times a chore to endure but it doesn't detract from the film. The story is great and well told, and the climax is a high point. It handles emotion perfectly and Lotso's henchmen were intriguing and the movie stays coherent while having a substantial plot. The most refined of the Toy Story film's (an excellent trilogy, that's why I'm worried about the Fourth entry, combine that the washed up John Lasseter is directing, though it could be a return to form.) My favorite Pixar film evades the bad third movie curse, I'd give TOY STORY 3 a 10/10.
(nl) wrote: I like Jennifer Garner.
(ag) wrote: It was really dumb, but often funny
(br) wrote: Wow, whut, I saw this? When? I guess in 2000...
(br) wrote: A gimmicky rom-com that starts out kind of endearing, but ends up being overly melodramatic and sentimental. Paltrow's British accent annoyed the shit out of me, and the dialogue constantly made my eyes roll. The concept is neat, but the execution feels too generic. Sliding Doors is not a good movie.
(au) wrote: Batteries not included is.......interesting. I remember watching this as a kid, but now it's really cheesy, I don't know what to say about it I'll give it a 5/10
(au) wrote: I like the way the youngest brother is with a gun.
(nl) wrote: Wonderful it makes me cry every time I watch it. A
(jp) wrote: 45 Years is an emotionally complex look at what it is that builds a relationship. It tells the story of a couple who are one week away from their 45th wedding anniversary, and the conspicuous letter that moves us from the romance of the opening scenes (of sitting together having tea, casual walks in to town) in to the much more nuanced and difficult picture of what follows the letter's reveal. The film is about the ways we come to know each other, and the complicated parts of ourselves that relationships can help expose. It is also about the parts of ourselves that remain hidden. There is some overlap with the film Brooklyn, which for me was about the ways in which marriage not only celebrates a lifelong path, but also grapples with the paths that we leave behind. The character of Kate (played to perfection by Rampling) is at first sympathetic to the contents of the letter, which reveals to Geoff that they have found the lost body of his first love who, in his twenties, was lost and died in a tragic incident but had now been found trapped in the ice for all of these years. But as the week goes on, things begin to become more and more complicated on both ends. Geoff doesn't know how to deal with it and becomes lost in a nostalgic trip that reminds him of just how old he has become (she would look exactly the same, he laments, and I would look like this). Kate becomes more and more unsettled with the unspoken questions and the unknown past that she feels being unearthed. What binds all of these pieces is the growing understanding that, if not for a freak accident, Kate never would have come in to this journey with Geoff.If Brooklyn looks at this theme in the positive light of what one gains in making these choices on the beginning end of a marriage, 45 Years narrows in on the complicated middle ground of the struggles that marriage and relationship can bring on the other end of 45 years. The film uses silence to push itself forward, the peaceful silence and serenity of it's opening contrasting with the tension ridden silence of the ending. It is a silence that symbolizes the stuff that has already been spoken (the building blocks of marriage), the stuff that doesn't require words to be spoken (the beauty of co-existing and being known) and the stuff that has remained unspoken (the lifelong, and often painful process of being unearthed). It reminds us that life is not easy, choices are never cut and dry, and that relationships are always necessarily complex.