Miss Meadows is a school teacher with impeccable manners and grace. However, underneath the candy-sweet exterior hides a ruthless gun-toting vigilante who takes it upon herself to right the wrongs in the world by whatever means necessary. For Miss Meadows, bad behavior is simply unforgivable.
In Miss Meadows, Katie Holmes plays a sweet and proper elementary school teacher whose perfect manners and pretty floral dresses hide a dark secret: when she';s not teaching at the local elementary school or tending to her garden, she';s moonlighting as a gun-toting vigilante. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Miss Meadows torrent reviews
(ag) wrote: Few Gd Lines Here n There But Was Total Lame! And Kirsten Frm The Hills.... PAHAHAHAHAHAHA Cannot Act!
(jp) wrote: This is the film adaptation of the Broadway play where Daniel "Harry Potter" Radcliffe shows off his member. Nice!
(de) wrote: The least of the Margaret Rutherford series of Miss Marple films - but all the regular elements are there. Another quirky performance with great support from Lionel Jefferies and Stringer Davies - particularly love the fencing duel between Marple and the villain at the end. Rutherford was my favourite Miss Marple (although certainly played with tongue firmly in cheek) and must have struck a chord wth Agatha Christie herself - who dedicated one of her novels to her!
(ag) wrote: *spoilers* A beautiful film; the foggy gloominess of Le Havre accentuates the temporary, lovely happiness of the Jean Gabin and Michele Morgan characters as they get relief from the hostile forces chasing them. For these characters, happiness is just an ephemeral dream that one should enjoy in the small amount of time one has to spend on earth. Unlike most current mainstream films Port of Shadows depicts the perpetrators of violence as pathetic, weak fools who nonetheless can inflict great harm on good people. My only complaint is that the filmmakers made some choices at the end of the film to make the characterizations a little too tidy and glib (Jean Gabin = good guy).
(nl) wrote: What can you say about 'A bout de souffle' (Breathless) that hasn't already been said? Criticizing this film is like criticizing Picasso's Ladies of Avignon...even if you have a point, you'll instantly expose yourself as a dilettante.But what I really, /really/ like about this film is how prescient Godard was with what his audience wanted to see. Not knowing anything about what was going to happen, it is as if he could predict what you wanted to see before he actually showed it to you. You see a quirky young woman selling papers, and you wish you could see her make love...and she does! The constant refrain makes watching this film somewhat hypnotic. You see it all, but you see it all in about as easy a fashion as can be expected.
(de) wrote: it was an ok prequel
(ag) wrote: The coming-of-age tale is a hard one to tell. The story and the general plot points that come with it have simply been told so many times, to the point that the tropes are perhaps all too familiar.And yet, filmmakers are still finding ways to make the story fresh and engaging, and that certainly rings true with The Kings of Summer. The feature film directing debut of Jordan Vogt-Roberts, the film is infused with an appropriately lush and warm style not only in its visuals, but in its characters as well. This is a (well-meaning) tale of rebellion with characters that probably shouldn't be as likeable as they are, but the young talent behind these characters has a way with making each one memorable. Whether it's the smooth and slick charisma behind Nick Robinson's smile, or the fed-up angst of Gabriel Basso, or even the wacky (and absolutely hilarious) antics of Moses Aras, these are all characters you can root for, even despite their flaws. Same goes for Nick Offerman as Joe's (Nick Robinson) father, who is initially intimidating in familiar Nick Offerman style, but quickly shows a side of him that is very sympathetic, and very unlike Nick Offerman.The film does that a lot, in fact. The first half or so of the film is almost straight comedy, with the lighthearted direction and witty writing taking the spotlight, but Vogt-Roberts isn't afraid to take this into more emotional territory. Relationships are strained, characters are emotionally broken, all familiar tropes of the end-of-Act 2-beginning-of-Act 3 point of every coming-of-age story, but these plot points are so effective despite being so familiar. The ending wraps itself up nicely and doesn't take too many risks (although one particular relationship takes a different route that can certainly be appreciated), but by the time the credits roll, you're sure to be impacted in more ways than one.It's hard to believe that films like these can come from directors with no major past experience. With just one film, Vogt-Roberts has proven that he understands character and relationships, and knows how to focus on them while simultaneously creating a damn good looking film. 2013 was a great year for coming-of-age movies, and The Kings of Summer is certainly one reason why.