Nameless Gangster: Rules of the Time

Nameless Gangster: Rules of the Time

On the verge of being fired, a corrupt customs official finds a haul of drugs and teams up with a vicious gangster to become the most powerful crime partnership in Busan.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:127 minutes
  • Release:2012
  • Language:Korean
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:police,   drunk fight,   gang,  

On the verge of being fired, a corrupt customs official finds a haul of drugs and teams up with a vicious gangster to become the most powerful crime partnership in Busan. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

LinksNameQualitySeedersLeechers

Nameless Gangster: Rules of the Time torrent reviews

Natalie E (fr) wrote: Just as entertaining as the first one! Movies like this are an acquired taste. I love films that provoke and shock me, which this sequel did. Certainly not for everyone but horror/ suspense enthusiasts should enjoy.

WS W (ag) wrote: Not particularly interesting.

Carlos M (de) wrote: This lovely and poetic homage from our days to Cinema and the Golden Age of Hollywood silent movies is proof that a silent black-and-white film with a 4:3 aspect ratio can be so much better than many modern talkies, with wonderful performances by Dujardin, Bejo and Uggy the dog.

Tracy C (au) wrote: Not as great as the original, but just funny and endearing enough to be worthwhile.

Mitchell Z (es) wrote: I can watch this movie a million times, and still laugh out loud consistently throughout. I love the cast and characters and the film takes advantage of the strengths of its leads.

Jens T (jp) wrote: Abbas Kiarostami's Through the Olive Trees is a great intelligent metafilm about a production of a film about the life in a village that ten years ago had a earthquake that killed over 60 people. The boy who is chosen to play the main character, Hossein, an amateur actor, whom' is just an ordinary local boy from the village has asked a girl from the village to marring him more than once. By coincidence she is also set to play against him in a scene where she refuse to call him Mr. Hossein, but rather just Hossein. The film director understands Hossein's obsessions, he also go around talking to other local residents, and once even ask a old woman if he can use her daughter to play in his picture. The Director is a very kind and sympathizing human being.Through the Olive Trees is a very original and interesting piece of film making. It's a metafilm. We of corse get the car driving scene which is a Kiarostami trade mark which doesn't fail in this movie for sure. The movie contains many takes, more than five times, of one scene as they always does in real life, most because they don't get it right. You might think this would be boring, but it isn't. It's only get you more time to analyze the scene, and learn you all the lines, and feel the directors resignation after each wrong scene. Another great example of Kiarostami's creativity is the ending scene where we see Hossein following the girl and tries to persuade her into marrying him. The camera follows them from the top of a mountain and from the same position where the two of them is just two white dots on the screen far away. A beautiful ending scene. A beautiful hypnotic metafilm. Thumbs up.

Alexander C (au) wrote: Worth finding and watching!

Jason C (gb) wrote: Cheesy early nineties action film based on Zatoichi Challenged. Despite some significant faults (annoying kid actor, to much gun play, being a bit too long), the film has more fun with the concept than the 2003 remake by Takeshi Kitano. Hauer is always convincing and often funny and director Phillip Noyce makes good use of the playfulness that many of the original series had.

Joseph G (br) wrote: Definitely a classic and a true piece of social commentary. The movie has a very authentic feel.

Steve W (gb) wrote: I was a teen when this came out... Burt was king

Andreas C (kr) wrote: Oh shut up. Even Austin Powers liked it.

Dean W (kr) wrote: An oddity among the space invaders movies of the 50's and 60's. I give it a thumbs up for originality (Black crystals invading from outer space no less!), credible acting (for what they're given), but most of all as a timepiece tons of shots of vintage trucks and cars and ambulances, an old printing press that's hand powered, an old telephone operator switchboard (this stuff is cool!) and other stuff is very well filmed. The crystal monsters are kind of impressive and don't come off as too silly, but are kind of boring, well they are rocks after all! Jack Arnold directed , the print quality is excellent, and Superman Returns are in fact the exact same effects for the crystals ...

Edith N (nl) wrote: Not Even the Cast Can Save This Movie From Its Own Ending I'm really going to have to give spoilers here, because I reached the last five minutes and couldn't give the movie a positive review anymore. I really, really wanted to, and I just couldn't. I am in general a big fan of the neo-noir, and I'm always up for a movie about police corruption in Los Angeles. (This is a much larger genre than the city would really like us to think.) This movie has an impressive cast, albeit a B-list impressive cast at best, but in the end, literally, its flaws just outweighed what was otherwise a perfectly watchable film. Oh, don't get me wrong. I had not been considering giving this movie a [i]high[/i] rating, but I had been wavering between a six and a seven for most of the film. It even featured a rare restrained performance from John Malkovich, whom I love but who has a bit of a tendency to go scenery-chewing. But then, it all went nuts in the last few minutes and killed its own suspense. Max Hoover (Nick Nolte) is the utmost in Crooked LA Cops. He and his colleagues are introduced showing an East Coast mobster (William Petersen) and his no-good mouthpiece (Rob Lowe) that they don't want organized crime in Los Angeles; they throw Petersen off a cliff, the eponymous falls. (It's a joke!) And the next day, they discover that a beautiful young woman, Allison Pond (Jennifer Connelly), has been murdered. She is driven so far into the ground that they go looking for heavy-moving equipment, and the coroner (Richard Sylbert) assumes she's been thrown off a cliff. Max discovers that her next-door neighbour, Jimmy Fields (Andrew McCarthy), has been filming Allison as she has dalliances with General Thomas Timms (Malkovich), who is in charge of nuclear testing for the military. Oh, and with Max himself. The FBI gets involved because of the federal implications, and their way of getting Max to back off is by sending some of that film to his wife, Katherine (Melanie Griffith). It doesn't work. So far, so good, right? The police chief is an uncredited Bruce Dern, yet another example of the spot-on casting for a lot of the picture. There's always been something a little seedy about Bruce Dern, and after all, this is a police chief who is actively supporting what is basically a hit squad. Treat Williams is Colonel Nathan Fitzgerald, the person who is really running things out at the military base. The other members of the squad are played by Chazz Palminteri, Michael Madsen, and Chris Penn. Jimmy is expressly gay, but the film treats him with respect even if the other characters don't--if they all had, it would have rung false to the era in which the film is set. The script is weak, and the score really belongs in a Douglas Sirk film--or [i]Escape to Witch Mountain[/i]--more than it does in this story, but it wasn't too grating most of the time. Neo-noir shouldn't be so lushly scored, but I was willing to accept that. There were problems, but it wasn't the most terrible movie of its genre ever. And then, there was the ending. It seems that Fitzgerald had Allison thrown out of a plane because she was threatening the work they were doing. Which is ridiculous enough as it is. But somehow, they get Max and Elleroy Coolidge (Palminteri, who doesn't look like a Coolidge) to get up in a parachuting training plane--no door--to take them back to LA from the base, despite the fact that I'm pretty sure they drove there themselves. While they're on the plane, Max figures out what had happened, because of course he did by being in [i]the exact same situation in which they killed Allison[/i], and realizes that the plan is now to kill him and Coolidge in the same incredibly suspicious way that will of course in no way lead back to the place they were likely to have been before ending up dead. So Max and Coolidge manage to successfully fight Fitzgerald and the soldier whose name I missed, despite being held at gunpoint. Naturally, the pilot has been shot in the struggle, and they must keep him alive long enough to get the plane down. And then the pilot dies of his wounds, Coolidge reveals that he was shot, and he dies, too. You see. Any goodwill left at that point is pretty much gone. I mean, I was willing to believe that people were swooning over Jennifer Connelly. I was willing to believe the blackmail scam. Heck, I'll even believe both that she might have been murdered to keep government secrets and that the FBI would think that revealing Max's affair to Katherine would get him to back off. I definitely believe that the plan would backfire! But I don't believe that the FBI would go to such lengths as murdering Jimmy in such a dramatic fashion. I don't believe that a murder intended to keep government secrets--either Jimmy's, Allison's, or that of the two cops--would have been in such a way that couldn't possibly have been, say, just a mugging or an accident or something. And I don't believe it would have been done in a way that relied on just a couple of random guys to keep quiet. I mean, what's the pilot's stake in the whole thing?

Todd M (nl) wrote: In terms of filmmaking quality, one of the best "faith-based" movies I've ever seen. In terms of story, not quite there yet. Fun to see Jon Voight again.