One Life, Maybe Two
- Stars:Eva Christian, Geraldo Del Rey, Luiz Fernando Ianelli, Fregolente, Renato Coutinho, Rubens de Falco, Pedro Pimenta, Clementino Kelé, Nildo Parente, Jotta Barroso, Fernando de Almeida, Ary Coslov, Magalhães Graça, Suzy Arruda, Rosa Sandrini, Lorenzo Balducci, Ivan Franek, Isabella Ragonese, Sarah Felberbaum, Teco Celio, Monica Scattini, Rocco Papaleo, Riccardo Cicogna, Niccolò Senni, Ivano De Matteo, Roberta Fiorentini, Giovanni De Giorgi, Antonio Gerardi, Giuliano Ghiselli, Andrea Purgatori,
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One Life, Maybe Two torrent reviews
Aditya M (fr) wrote: The person portrayed is the most boring person, and she encourages a sedentary lifestyle. This gives one an interesting perception about other people's unusual lives. Miley reminds me of another Cyrus, Cyrus Broacha, a popular media personality who likes to think that he is Attila, but lives like Hanna. He even boasted he got an extortion call from a gangster.
Evan M (gb) wrote: Some of my favorite actors in this one. Gotta give it a shot
Jon W (fr) wrote: Brad: You have a pretty nice place here. Sarah: Richard does well for himself. Brad: What does he do? Sarah: Lies. "Little Children" is unapologetic in its laser eye on suburban society and ranks as one of the best in that category as well as being an extremely effective drama with some hilarious moments in it. The story follows Sarah, mother of a young girl named Lucy, who begins to feel trapped inside of her home. She routinely takes her daughter to a park with three other women (a blonde, a brunette, and a redhead, seeming to be waiting for a punch line). Mary Anne, the blonde, believes that the key to happiness lies in a strict time table (she and her husband even schedule sex), and Sarah doesn't want to end up anything like them. But then The Prom King enters with his son one morning. They don't know his name, so in an act of both coincidence and desperation, Sarah reaches out to Brad. It also doesn't help that Sarah catches Richard masturbating to a computer with another woman's panties over his mouth. So Sarah becomes a character like Madame Bovary (if you aren't familiar, don't worry; it's the book of the month in their club), rebelling so her hunger for life won't die. Brad isn't angry with his beautiful wife, Kathy, but her strictness over him, almost like a gender reversal from the 50's, is disheartening. One morning, Kathy leaves a bill for him with three magazine subscriptions (Men's Health and National Geographic were among those) circled with the caption, "Do you really need these?" And Kathy doesn't see a reason for Brad to have a cell phone. Well, if he's bound and determined to get one, she will make sure he knows what sacrifices must be made in detail. There isn't hate in their marriage but a lack of affection. That can be wearing on a person, leading them to seek affection elsewhere. It's not really anyone's fault but is just how things happen sometimes. At once, we see very probable actions that lead to a house wife and a house husband (Sarah and Brad) having an affair. But there are other tales to be told in this suburban area. Unflinchingly, the character of Ronnie is a man with a psycho-sexual disorder wherein he doesn't know if his actions actually harm people or not. Although an opening news report shows that many townspeople would "be uncomfortable if they saw him on the street," the only one who seems especially concerned is Larry, an ex-cop. Nailing flyers, spray painting EVIL on the driveway, suggesting castration, and using a bullhorn to humiliate Ronnie (not to mention his elderly mother, the sweet and understanding May), we wonder who is the real disturbance to society. Ronnie lives with his mother, and although there are rumors of him 'checking out the kids' and a scene wherein he goes swimming at the public pool (watch the camera here closely- is it fetishising the kids or showing Ronnie's isolation?), he just wants to be normal and to know what normal is. Larry is his bully when he is one person who needs a friend. These stories intersect wonderfully, keeping the narrative focus not sporadic but almost like watching exhibits in a zoo. The use of a narrator helps us see the story as a parable, feeling like we are being told a vital story about the human condition with more adult subject matter than, say, "Green Eggs and Ham." The adaptation from book to screen is flawless. The novel by Tom Perotta (Election) is a fantastic examination, but the ending isn't as strong. The book's ending lingers while the movie forces us to look at what happens when talk becomes reality. The romance between Sarah and Brad feels real, but there is also a connection with Brad and his wife, Kathy. Brad: Do you feel bad about this?Sarah: No, I don't.Brad: I do. I feel really bad. Such simple dialogue helps fuel the fascination in the story and the 'exhibits' it presents. This is one of the most unique movies I've ever watched in terms of original storytelling, an involving narrative, and stakes as high as sanity and (seemingly) eternal happiness. This movie is dynamite from beginning to end and should not be missed by any human who watches movies for intellectual stimulation. Eight years later, I still think it's a masterpiece.
Karsh D (au) wrote: Should have hated this but found myself laughing at more than I had actually thought I would. Full of black stereotypes in the same vein as Im gonna git you sucka, so if your in the right frame of mind and dont mind stupid movies you might actually end up enjoying this....a little bit anyway
Ryan S (it) wrote: I was SOOO shocked when I saw Michael Moore lol I was like WHAT?!
Daisy M (jp) wrote: This film was amazingly heart shaking, and showed very sad but warm view toward life in Korea. I thought we as foreigners would not understand this delicate feeling and under rate this quiet film as a boring one, But I was wrong.This was without a doubt, one of the most accomplished films for any director. The film was only 90 minutes long, but managed to say just everything about life and death. Not much action, and dialogue was minimal, but the movie flowed perfectly and demands your attention due to the wonderfully natural feel of everything going on. The performances by the leads were perfect, and even some supporting characters get strong emotional scenes. This film made you realize that life is fragile and short. and a view for better understanding how precious life is.
Lee M (es) wrote: Impresses with its ambitious theme, complex structure, well-sustained tension and strong, heartfelt performances.
Matt H (it) wrote: There's some good stuff in this movie, but it overall isn't one I can recommend or say I enjoyed it enough to do so. Sally Field certainly didn't deserve the Oscar for this performance (not that she's bad), it must have been a really weak year. The Ed Harris subplot is just a total waste of time, the whole affair thing should have been cut as it felt like a different (really boring) movie. I like Danny Glover's character, and Malkovich is always interesting, but it wasn't enough to raise above the rest of the mediocre movie.
Kris V (gb) wrote: Dated but interesting monster movie slash western with stop motion greatness from Ray Harryhausen.
danny d (mx) wrote: as a war film it is extremely effective and entertaining. as a love story it falls short. as a blend of the two it is a good film that could have been better but is still worth seeing. sezuki's stylistic appraoch didnt work as well here as it has in other films, and the acting could have been better, but the film does well at grabbing the attention and telling an interesting japanese war story.
Nuno H (de) wrote: Vejam este filme. Agora.
Shawn W (es) wrote: A play on the Charles Dickens classic with Bill Murray as a mean-spirited television executive. Did not find it funny nor did it provide any type of Christmas spirit. Stick to James Stewart in "It's a Wonderful Life", so much better for holiday cheer.
Mark M (jp) wrote: A film adaption of Markus Zusak's 2005 novel, which is plagued from the first moment by over-earnestness, over-acting ("I'm going for the Oscar!"), odd writing choices based on the assumption the audience must be idiots who will never get the subtly of the source material, and paint-by-numbers direction. The Book Thief (2013) should be avoided at all costs. This is what a film looks like when the heart of a book is ripped out (and its guts for good measure) and then sent to a Hollywood mortician to be 'prettied up' for burial... I mean, release. I can even hear in my head the all-too-obvious conversation during a preproduction casting meeting, "God always has an English accent in films, so Death should have one, too." This book is begging for a high-quality 4-to-8 part HBO miniseries, some decent script writers, and a director with some flair and more imagination than the average goldfish. I had to pause the film multiple times to just survive the entire run time. I seriously considering leaving it turned it off a couple of those times. I'm only giving the film one star because I liked Sophie Nlisse as Liesel and Nico Liersch as Rudy; too bad they weren't given a better adaption of the book. Mark's Grade: 1 Star