O Fim e o Princípio

O Fim e o Princípio

A film starting from naught. With no prior research, no characters, no sites, nor specific themes, a film team arrive to the hinterland of Paraíba state in northeastern Brazil in search of ...

A film starting from naught. With no prior research, no characters, no sites, nor specific themes, a film team arrive to the hinterland of Paraíba state in northeastern Brazil in search of ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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O Fim e o Princípio torrent reviews

Dillinger P (mx) wrote: Did you ever think, for one moment, a fictional film could put you off fried chicken for life? If the answer is no, you've clearly never witnessed Killer Joe. Crafted by the man who brought us such classics as The French Connection and The Exorcist, William Friedkin comes close to outshining many a controversial director, by creating an extremely difficult and in some cases, beyond watchable nightmare, that will most likely divide opinion for another 10 years or so. Killer Joe follows the Smith family, a dim whited and simple family, who find themselves in way over their head, when a plot to kill their own mother, in order to gain her life insurance, goes well beyond wrong. At points playing like an early Coen Brothers movie, Killer Joe has a peculiar charm and sense of humor, its script, chalk full of indecencies, some too disturbing not to break a nervous cackle over, which will leave many audience members reeling in anger, and that's kind of the point. It feels unbearable, mostly when McConaughey is sharing screen time with anybody. He snarls and sweats his way through the material like slime, dripping from a rusted drain pipe, its such a demanding performance, even his co stars look completely baffled for the films run time. Friedkin really goes to town here, allowing the source material and theatre structure of the script plenty of time to breathe, its a welcomed turn of events, rarely seen is a film where actors can slowly, calmly and coherently allow the dialogue to take over, this shows off the writings potential in a mammoth way. At the end of the day, Killer Joe has all the hallmarks of a Ken Russell film, close to the bone and daring, however it is so pungent that a vast quantity of cinema goers will despise everything about it. Its not user friendly, its exceptionally slow, its high tension, blood curdiling and completely uncomfortable to watch. Roll that up with an exterior layer of sexism and abusive behavior towards women and your seriously making this a hard sell for anyone. Killer Joe doesnt care if you loath it, mainly it just wants a reaction and you'd have to be a stone cold killer not to give it one. Harsh, unsettling and brutal, Killer Joe will frighten off more people than it may appeal to, however those willing to sit through its subject matter, may find an experience quite like no other.

Hobbie D (us) wrote: Pretty durn good. Great points.

Aaron M (de) wrote: A corny xmas movie with terribly over the top acting but boy is it fun. It typifies the madness of christmas and the iconic american parade. Its a clever little story and has lots of slapstick humour the whole family can enjoy.

paola d (gb) wrote: excellent!!! not bad.. the movie is so hot

Christina I (au) wrote: I loved this movie. It wasn't perfect and it did have some questionable areas, but it was interesting and compelling.

Kenneth L (kr) wrote: An important film in its frank depiction of homosexuality for its time, Making Love unfortunately lays claim to no other worthy distinction. Which is not meant to be a glib statement. Making Love holds the honor of being one of the first mainstream Hollywood films out there that doesn't villify, victimize, or marginalize gay characters but instead puts him in the center of the film, replete with a tastefully done gay sex scene. The film is groundbreakingly explicit in its depiction of gay sex even if it remains as coy as Zack is in naming his 'condition'. Still, no mean feat for a film made in 1981. So it is doubly ironic that director Arthur Hiller has presented an almost utopic world populated by attractive, entirely pleasant characters who don't seem to exist in the same world as the rest of us. So important it is to Hiller that our characters remain sympathetic and likable that the film happily skims through what must be the most traumatic discovery any man or woman could fathom in a relationship. Michael Ontkean's Zach is perfectly generic, and perfectly likeable - a doctor in a beautiful large home and a beautiful wife. What could possibly be wrong? Enter Bart (played by Harry Hamlin) who is happily single and happily promiscuous - a foil to our very monogamous and suddenly very self assured lead. Kate Jackson plays Claire with heartbreaking naivete, and speaks her painfully trite lines with such ease and whimsy one even forgets that the film was made right at the brink of the AIDS epidemic when homophobia was rife, and still largely taboo. You wouldn't think it seeing this picture. Against the backdrop of when this film was produced, you wouldn't be far off if you thought this film was more science fiction than drama. The film's strength, in bringing positive images of homosexuality onto the mainstream cinema screens, is ironically also its weakness as it sets its characters up against cringeworthy dialogue, soap opera type melodrama, petty contrivances and a drippy score by Leonard Rosenman played ad nauseam. Coupled with incongruently glib performances, and a painfully trite story-telling device of propping characters in direct address against a sentient netherworld narrating personal reflections, Making Love plucks this gritty subject matter out of the streets of reality and plops them in the world of fantasy. This power to imagine a utopic world sans judgment would be commendable if it didn't also shy away from the depths of its interpersonal relationships. Indeed throughout the film, Claire never once displays any curiosity about who Zach had been seeing. As it turns out, the film goes through a similar trajectory as Zach - it is similarly plagued by an intellectual dishonesty.

Thomas D (ru) wrote: Believe it or not, there was a time when sci-fi films didn't have CGI filled action sequences, massive sets, or far-fetched plot twists and turns. Forbidden Planet was one of the first films to encompass all of the aforementioned things, albeit in an entirely different manner. I'm currently in the midst of trying to watch and re-watch as many sci-fi features as I can and Forbidden Planet happened to be the next on my ledger. This film can easily be considered a forgotten gem, but ironically, it's one of the films that paved the way for countless other films to be made. This was before Star Trek or Star Wars and yet, it still makes an impact on me after I've spent years of my life cherishing those properties. Without a large scale budget or expensive cast, Forbidden Planet works as a solid think piece. The film deals with a starship crew from the 23rd century exploring a planet that was thought to be the landing place of a previous crew years earlier. Who or what they find is a complete mystery. For the most part, Forbidden Planet is a slow-burning film. There's little to no action, and any scene of injury or consequence often happens off-screen. In other words, the words spoken usually have a bigger impact than anything you see. With that said, the sets and painted backgrounds are easy on the eyes, especially considering this film was made over 60 years ago. But most of all, the ideas and themes explored here are impressive to say the least. It's always interesting to go back and watch films that you didn't realize had such a profound impact on the way a certain genre is made now. Forbidden Planet is certainly one of those.8.1/10Believe it or not, there was a time when sci-fi films didn't have CGI filled action sequences, massive sets, or far-fetched plot twists and turns. Forbidden Planet was one of the first films to encompass all of the aforementioned things, albeit in an entirely different manner. I'm currently in the midst of trying to watch and re-watch as many sci-fi features as I can and Forbidden Planet happened to be the next on my ledger. This film can easily be considered a forgotten gem, but ironically, it's one of the films that paved the way for countless other films to be made. This was before Star Trek or Star Wars and yet, it still makes an impact on me after I've spent years of my life cherishing those properties. Without a large scale budget or expensive cast, Forbidden Planet works as a solid think piece. The film deals with a starship crew from the 23rd century exploring a planet that was thought to be the landing place of a previous crew years earlier. Who or what they find is a complete mystery. For the most part, Forbidden Planet is a slow-burning film. There's little to no action, and any scene of injury or consequence often happens off-screen. In other words, the words spoken usually have a bigger impact than anything you see. With that said, the sets and painted backgrounds are easy on the eyes, especially considering this film was made over 60 years ago. But most of all, the ideas and themes explored here are impressive to say the least. It's always interesting to go back and watch films that you didn't realize had such a profound impact on the way a certain genre is made now. Forbidden Planet is certainly one of those.8.1/10

Fong K (au) wrote: viewed on 9/7/04 (Fri)Truth is I want to see the lengendary Marilyn Monroe. Truth is I would say she is cute rather than sexy. She plays a model who is as blind as a bat yet foolishly thinks that all men don't like girls with glasses. She reads a book upside down, walks into wall and she even has to ask her girlfriends how her date looks like. She may not have a meaty role but she is sure the funniest. The story is predictable as a love comedy. Three girls want to marry a rich men but eventually cannot defy their hearts and marry men who touch them. Turns out one of them is so filthy rich that the three girls faint at the sight of his bundle of big notes. I think love comedies like this one have become extinct. Unlike many contemporary love comedies which are fast-paced, the old classics do it with much elegance and very innocently sweet humour.Rating: B

Amasa G (fr) wrote: This movie is one of my favorite movies to go back and watch again and again. A riveting story and a Classic film.

Jairo A (fr) wrote: This is not at all like Jaws but it still works! Betty White was mean and added some dark humor to the film. The big creature doesn't look too fake, the acting is decent, and the movie is entertaining until the very end. I liked it!

Nick C (nl) wrote: Really good movie, i really liked the characters. I'd say this is a hidden gem among Stallone's work, i love that its about wrestling too! :)