Meeting Resistance

Meeting Resistance

Filmmakers Molly Bingham and Steve Connors capture an unseen side of the Iraq War with this compelling cinematic portrait of the men and women who are actively resisting their homeland's occupation. Via intimate first-person accounts and candid one-on-one interviews with eight Iraqi insurgents, the documentary offers insight to their motivations and allows them to explain their actions, shedding light on several myths in the process.

MEETING RESISTANCE is a verité-style non-fiction feature-length film set in the streets, alleyways and ubiquitous teashops of the Adamiyah neighborhood of Baghdad. It enters the physical ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Meeting Resistance torrent reviews

Matt L (de) wrote: It's no Eternal Sunshine, but Michel Gondry has managed to make one of the most weirdest and imaginative movies I've ever seen.

Andrew S (ag) wrote: Great cast, but an unoriginal story about three dumb guys who think they're smart to rob a Mob protected card game, causing the local criminal economy to collapse. Brad Pitt plays the enforcer hired to track them down and restore order. Killing Them Softly also features Richard Jenkins, James Gandolfini, Ray Liotta, Scoot McNairy, Ben Mendelsohn, and Vincent Curatola.

David J (mx) wrote: Charming heroine, but limited in scope and purely for a young audience.

Josie S (us) wrote: I love this movie.. When I saw it first I was like " what the... What's that all about?" ... but later, when I watched it for the second time, I got the point of the whole movie.. it's great! I mean, AMAZING! especially last scene, when charlie's running away...

Scott M (us) wrote: Might have been good back in the day, but it hasn't dated well. Pacino is still great, but it's prosaic and formulaic

Blake P (us) wrote: "Starting Over" wants so badly to be the male counterpart to 1978's rousing "An Unmarried Woman," and it almost succeeds. All the adults on display are complicated, nearing 40, desperate for love, and as unsure about the future as they were when they were teenagers. This time, however, Jill Clayburgh is not the newly divorced leading character; she's the love interest and Burt Reynolds is the divorcee. "Starting Over" has the majority of the ingredients to make "An Unmarried Woman 2: An Unmarried Man," but it's missing two important aspects: Paul Mazursky, and a character as fundamentally compelling as Erica Benton. Phil Potter (Reynolds) has been a good husband for years. He's never ceased to be faithful, he's always contributed to the relationship, and he's brought home the bacon day in and day out. But one day, his wife, Jessica (Candice Bergen), announces that she desires a divorce - it's time she cut the restraints of marriage and pursue a career as a professional singer. But in truth, she has begun an affair with Phil's boss and craves new romance. Jessica is human garbage, but Phil is lost without her. He hasn't gone on a date for years, and he isn't ready to tackle life as a single man. But after just a few crappy dates, he finds himself falling for Marilyn (Clayburgh), a teacher that his brother set him up with. Marilyn is self-deprecating and attractive in a non-threatening sort of way - the second we see her, we can only hope that Phil will marry her in a quaint romantic comedy fashion. Yet he finds himself still drawn to Jessica, something that doesn't sit well with Marilyn, who has burgeoning commitment issues. "Starting Over" is pleasant, but it doesn't have the affecting aura that "An Unmarried Woman" had. I'm one that despises the idea of basing another film's accomplishments off of another, but "Starting Over" has so many similar aspects that it's nearly impossible not to. The film begins with a divorce, and that's one of the biggest mistakes it makes. In "An Unmarried Woman" there was a period in which Erica Benton was happily married, a sympathetic witness to her friends marital issues - when her husband announced his infidelities, it came as an unrelenting shock to us and the leading heroine. But because there is no time to process or understand the marriage between Phil and Jessica, all we know is that she must be a bitch and he must be a saint. In later scenes, she serenades him in an over-the-top fashion to parallel her flighty singing career, telling us that she's crazy and he's stable. "Starting Over" struggles so much because we don't get to know the characters well enough to really care about them. Phil is such a thinly sketched character that it's hard to even understand why women are really charmed by him; he's mild-mannered and devoid of personality. He's a nice guy, but is that really enough? Bergen takes on the Michael Murphy role and isn't given nearly enough to work with. Murphy's crocodile tear shedding husband to Clayburgh's Erica was a product of marital boredom; we couldn't hate him, but we also couldn't understand why he'd abandon someone has wonderful as his wife. Bergen's Jessica is such a caricature that all we want to do is boo and hiss at her; but we can never see things from her point of view. The lone bright spot in "Starting Over" is Clayburgh, who is alive with spunk, disarmingly funny. But when the love interest is more fascinating than the main character, you know you have a problem. It's even worse, though, when that love interest plays Erica Benton in "An Unmarried Woman." And after watching "Starting Over," I found myself simply wanting to watch "An Unmarried Woman" again. Sue me.

Deray A (gb) wrote: Tarkovsky'nin adini duyurdugu ilk filmi. Su birikintisine dusen damlann yarattg dalgalar,krmz elmay braktg kz dusunurken gelen 'hayalgucu' , ocugu isiden koparan anne ve duygularndan koparan gretmen (ocuklar yetistiren sistem), diyaloglardan ziyade farkl kurgusu, sk oynamalar. Muzik ogretmeni : "Seninle ne yapmalaym? Hayal gucun ok fazla"

Jeff S (nl) wrote: For those that know me know that this is my favorite movie. I love the soundtrack from Dave Grusin. This is my comfort food movie. Over the years I watched this when I was sad or depressed. I believe it was the crowning performances of Henry Fonda and Katherine Hepburn. For years since I saw this movie the first time I wanted a home on Lake Winnipesaukee in New England. It plays like a broadway performance, which it was (is). I love Dabney Coleman in this movie. Perfect straight guy for Henry Fonda's wry wit. I'm not a big Jane Fonda fan, but the emotional interplay between she and her father is unmistakable. I cry every single time at the end when they break through a lifetime of cold distance. The chemistry between all these actors is perfect. Spot on. The cinematography is beautiful. This is far and away Mark Rydell's Mona Lisa. If you haven't seen this for a while, it's on iTunes for a song. It gets my highest recommendation. Two tearful thumbs up.

Francisco Q (it) wrote: "Zootopia" is one of the best animated feature of the year! It's the best option for children entertainment, such as a good thinking movie for adults. Its message about acceptance and racism is really powerful and the voice performances are perfect, alongside a Shakira magnetic song. It sometimes could explore much better the mentioned cities in the world of Zootopia, but anyway, this Disney movie is different and will satisfy audiences everywhere!