In una fredda sera di novembre, a casa di Marco arriva una ragazza spagnola, Teresa con un misterioso messaggio: il suo fidanzato Rudy, amico di vecchia data di Marco è in carcere in Marocco e per tirarlo fuori servono trenta milioni di lire. Allora Marco, nonostante siano passati tanti anni ricontatta gli altri amici del gruppo, Maurizio, Paolino e Cedro ed insieme a Teresa partono alla volta del Marocco per rivedere ed aiutare Rudy. Ma a Marrakech non c'è traccia di Rudy e Teresa sparisce con i trenta milioni...
Writer:Umberto Contarello, Carlo Mazzacurati, Enzo Monteleone
Spanish girl Teresa comes to Milan to meet Ponchia, Marco, Paolino and Cedro who have not seen each other for years: her man, their old friend Rudy, is in jail in Marrakech and needs help ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Tim C (ru) wrote: Fantastic documentary, really enjoyed the actors and their insights & experiences with the biz.
Andrew L (de) wrote: must have watched a different movie. it's mediocre.
Hasangani E (gb) wrote: it's not...thaaat bad...but.....I am not a fan!
Thomas K (kr) wrote: It's a wonderful film, but let's be honest, we're really here for Michelle Pfeiffer and Robert De Niro, who are thrilling and hilarious.
Ashley H (kr) wrote: This movie is showcase of director's errors and poor acting. Gen's red shirt (Cerina Vincent) starts full length (completly covers her) and as movie progresses it gets shorter and shorter. There is no explanation for why that happens in the movie. I guess the director decided at some point that the movie was too boring, and they needed to add some "skin" to it. There is one scene toward the beginning where the image is mirrored for no apparent reason. Very annoying given that the actors have shirts with stuff written on it... which reads inverted in that scene. The coloring of the picture changes from scene to scene, switching from dark to light. It seems like they used two cameras of extremely different quality, and kept switching between the two. The audio quality seems to switch too from time to time. Very annoying. The whole movie is running around tunnels, heavy breathing and panicking. It is also poorly dubbed from English to English. I guess the acting got so bad at times that they had to change it later. The "special effects" are as good as cheap Halloween decorations and storyline is defective in so many ways!
Guido S (fr) wrote: Haven't seen the original Japanese version, this version seems to stand on its own ok. Kristen Bell and Ian Somerhalder play some college students in Ohio trying to stop a computer virus from killing everyone. Only being a few years old at this point (a little over 6 years) and it already is incredibly dated in terms of technology. Not that I can really blame them since it was shot in present day, just goes to show how fast things are moving and how quickly this film will be funny just as a time capsule of the time. Anyways, for what it is, it does seem to be a competent thriller/horror movie. The only problems I have is it can be a little too dialogue heavy in parts which slow things down a bit. Plus the technology doesn't quite work the way the film intends. Otherwise could have been ok, just misses the mark.
Ethan T (ag) wrote: Anyone who has ever wondered how to make a great WW2 movie for very little money, check this out.
Darrin C (br) wrote: Good pace enough to keep watching. Never get into a game of Cat And Mouse with Warren Oates!
Thomas D (fr) wrote: Audrey Hepburn and Peter O'Toole are two of the most charismatic actors of all time. Complement their talent with a charming script and harmless direction from Hepburn regular, William Wyler, and you get a fun 2 hour ride.Hepburn plays the daughter of an art forger who comes up the brilliant idea of stealing the very piece of art forged by her father, worth 1 million dollars, which is sitting in a 'highly' guarded museum. Of course, her reason for stealing the sculpture is so that her father isn't caught, but you're better off suspending disbelief for this plot point and every other one in this crime-comedy.Hepburn and O'Toole have magnetic chemistry and share several laugh out loud moments in the heist. I think the problem is that it just takes a little bit too long to get going. With that and it's over the top nature, I can see why people wouldn't be keen on considering it one of Hepburn's best, it's not. With that said, it's hard not to become invested in O'Toole and Hepburn's budding romance throughout and the film's undeniably funny moments. The tone is very much in the same vein as the Wyler classic, Roman Holiday, also starring Hepburn. Once you get past the ridiculousness of the plot, I think you can enjoy the picture.The film never reaches the heights of similar films like, To Catch a Thief, but I'm not sure it was intended to. Although, Hepburn can be seen holding an Alfred Hitchcock magazine at one point, possibly paying tribute to the crime classic which was released 10 years prior. At the very least, it got me thinking about how great a Hepburn-Hitchcock collaboration could have been. Overall, 'How to Steal a Million' deals with a simple plot and ridiculously over-the-top museum guards amongst other things, but it's a fun time. And that's all I can really ask from a 60's comedy.+Hepburn & O'Toole's chemistry+Undeniably funny-Ridiculous plot-Slow start and a little too long7.5/10
Jess H (gb) wrote: Wow. Christopher Lambert AND Ice-T???? Be still my beating heart! If only Richard Grieco made a cameo!
Michael H (nl) wrote: I love horror films, butch this was just unpleasant, and not even in a good way. It's pure anguish, which I didn't find particularly entertaining. Give me a Texas Chainsaw Massacre film any day, but not this irritating film.
Whit w (kr) wrote: This is no "Dark Night of the Scarecrow". A group of criminals pursue the money they lost on a spooky farm. The atmosphere of the eerie farm and the creepy scarecrows are well done and the story is even passable. But the acting is so awful and almost all of the characters are despicable. There's no one to care about and this seems to be a case of the filmmakers wanting to reward the viewer with merciless kills.
Jim B (de) wrote: Gripping true life story that reminds you that muslims are victimized in this world too.
Daniel C (br) wrote: The first time I saw Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf, I remember thinking to myself, "What is this?" But not like that-not in a questioning or dismissive way. I asked because I could not understand how I felt so close to the characters. I had never experienced that sensation-at least not outside of my books, not in the form of real people saying their lines on a screen in front of me. Now, many years removed from that first viewing, I am inclined to write-off my reaction to my unfamiliarity with cinema's canon. But I believe I would be wrong to do that. Surely, it is due, in part, to the original playwright, Edward Albee, but I think this movie captures its audience with the reality of it all. The characters seem real, and the dialogue does too. The events and the stories are all too familiar. The tragedy of life is laid out before us, and we cannot help but weep for it.