Our Home Is Our Castle
Residents of the old house are quite happy with their existence. But once they find out that the authorities plan to demolish the entire neighborhood including their house in order to build a business center they decide to unite and fight the plan...
- Stars:Poul Reichhardt, Helle Virkner, Jes Holtsø, Paul Hagen, Lis Løwert, Kirsten Walther, Willy Rathnov, Ove Sprogøe, Arthur Jensen, Kirsten Hansen-Møller, Finn Storgaard, Bodil Udsen, Bjørn Watt-Boolsen, Poul Bundgaard, Bjørn Puggaard-Müller,
- Director:Erik Balling,
- Writer:Henning Bahs, Erik Balling, Leif Panduro (inspired by), Benny Andersen (inspired by), Knud Poulsen (inspired by), Johannes Møllehave (inspired by), Li
"Ballade På Christianshavn" er den eneste spillefilm om og med alle de folkekære figurer fra tv-serien "Ballade På Christianshavn". Balladen opstår, da en fæl bolighaj, Hallandsen, i skikkelse af Poul Bundgaard planlægger at rive hele Amagergade ned for at opføre et stort Christianshavns-center.Beboerne er i starten lykkeligt uvidende om, at deres hus er i alvorlig fare. Olsen roder og regerer som selvbestaltet elektriker i set nymonterede køkken. Clausen passer sin dyrehandel, Tue og Rikke venter barn, Egon er på forretningsrejse, Meyer fejer og alle hygger de sig hos Emma i stamværtshuset Rottehullet. Selv Larsen, der arbejder i boligministeriet, aner ikke, at departementschefen er med i de skumle planer.Men da vore venner får nys om den faretruende situation, går de med mere eller mindre held i aktion. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Our Home Is Our Castle torrent reviews
(nl) wrote: "I know what you?re thinking, how the heck does a 52-year-old, over-the-hill, milkshake machine salesman build a fast food empire with 1,600 restaurants and an annual revenue of seven hundred million dollars? One word: persistence."
(ru) wrote: Best Korean movie I've seen since The Good, The Bad & The Weird. It's mix of humor, politics, and the ups and downs of Korean culture. I thought the Chuseok Blood Bath was a nice touch. Is the film propaganda? YES! But entertaining propaganda.
(es) wrote: I very much enjoyed this film. Breslin portrayed Janie Jones beautifully. You cannot help but feel for her. I also did not even know that Breslin could sing well
(au) wrote: My Dad would have liked this film as a caution against undertaking some of the protesting that I did in my youth. A bunch of idealistic kids are taken under the wing of a group leader and FBI informant and the question becomes whether or not they were led into performing actions that they wouldn't otherwise have taken. A very fascinating look at the interpretation of anti-terrorism legislation in the U.S.
(kr) wrote: The best title ever, the best idea ever, the worst execution ever
(nl) wrote: A broadly stroked encapsulation of the Civil Rights movement is ultimately a commendable attempt to place black ppl back at the center of their own story, yet it is also a finely etched family drama with stand out work from Whitaker and Oprah. The result is an affecting crowd-pleaser
(br) wrote: Though a mild fan of the Tintin stories as a child, the main thing captivating me into seeing The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn was the presence of Steven Spielberg as director.The animation detail in The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn is truly remarkable. From the first shot of the film I was completely enticed by the extensive detail on the characters and the universe around it. At first it appeared that everything was live-action, but as the simulated camera pans up to the character's face we see that Steven Spielberg has made an effort to embrace the cartoon roots of the story. It's often proved difficult for animated films to be this detailed in their realism without crossing into the uncanny valley, but Steven Spielberg manages to spearhead that with tremendous detail. As the film goes on we see the animation used for a variety of sequences, be they simple moments of conversation between the characters or action sequences depicting Tintin flying through a storm. The detail remains consistently impressive at all times, and the large variety of colours keeps the cartoonish spirit alive. During the more action-oriented scenes the animation becomes less realistic due to the impossibility of some of the activities being depicted and the fact that it relies on traditional animation rather than the motion-capture used to depict the characters, but the cartoonish charm in all this remains adamant the entire time. The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn has some truly impressive animated work to it which certainly makes it worth seeing, and the way that it displays this throughout a mix of extended shots, moments of simulated shakycam and other techniques is a reminder of the director's never-ending visual expertise. The musical score to the film is also a product of expert composition. Steven Spielberg once again gets a remarkable musical score out of John Williams who reminds us all that he is the greatest composer in the world of cinema. His music grasps the large scale of the story while mixing a feeling of intensity with adventure to keep the action sequences fun. And as far as the 3D element of the film goes, The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn uses the gimmick far better than countless other contemporary films. Few films manage to stand out as solid 3D films, but The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn uses the gimmick extremely sparingly and not for just arbitrary purposes. It isn't always obvious when the film is 3D because the feature functions just fine as a 2D film, but nevertheless it is still a better example.However, the story in The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn acquires a more mixed response. The classic adventure style of the film serves as a throwback to Steven Spielberg's earlier work on his action adventure classic Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981) which is sure to provide nostalgic joy to viewers. There are elements of an old-fashioned serial adventure and with swashbuckling sword fights to the film which keep it exciting, so The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn cleverly uses an old story with a modern style to bridge different generations of storytelling together. This includes the use of comedic elements to keep the experience as a fun one, whether it be visual humour or occasional quips in the screenplay. This way, the film should appeal to a wide audience. Having read up on Tintin as a child I found enjoyment in the cartoonish style mixed with the serious nature of the character's adventures. This feeling is realized by the film adaptation, and it makes for an experience rich with fidelity.Still, the mood of The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn is not all that consistent. While at first the film appears to be a fast-paced adventure with the investigation of a mystery as the source of its consistent intensity, at takes a significant drop after its first hour. While the story is enticing, whenever the characters are caught up in periods of discussion it really slows the experience down since they don't have all that much interesting to say. The mystery is one of formula where the characters discover more through questing to new locations rather than intense intellectual studies, and as a result there is not much in the way of character development. As a result, the talkative moments do not offer that much lasting value. The script makes half an attempt to give background to the nature of Captain Haddock and his familiar history, but the other half is using him as comic relief and so the two do not necessarily intertwine. And with an arbitrary subplot about two bumbling detectives failing to catch a pickpocket, it just becomes clear that the story is not remarkably tenacious. The pacing in The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn is not as remarkable as the animation, and it drags down the adventurous nature of the experience. But even without remarkable characterization, the efforts of the cast cannot be ignored.Jamie Bell brings his natural charm to the role of Tintin, and it proves to be an ideal fit. The man has a boyish charm about him which matches Tintin's hunger for adventure, and he delivers every line with a real sense of curiosity and spirit. It's great to see him working in motion capture, particularly alongside Andy Serkis who has consistently proven as the greatest actor of the motion-capture world. The man also brings a gritty Scottish accent to the role this time and it is incredibly convincing. It's he who really steals the screen because he puts genuine emotion into the role of Captain Haddock while adding humour to it with ease. Andy Serkis and Jamie Bell make a fine duo in The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn.Daniel Craig's sophistication makes him a cleverly manipulative villain, and the presence of comedic duo Simon Pegg and Nick Frost is always genial.The Adventures of Tintin: The Secret of the Unicorn is inconsistent with its tone and pacing, but its stunning animation and old-fashioned adventure makes for another strong entry into the Steven Spielberg filmography.
(kr) wrote: Wellll, it is official...Snipes is in "B" movie hell. So sad..."
(br) wrote: That is 1 hell of a sad film
(fr) wrote: What the hell Paul Auster??? The dialogue in this is so fucking horrible I had to stop an hour in.
(ag) wrote: I was surprised to find out that Rita Hayworth had been married to Orson Welles at some point; of course I don't know anything about their personalities, but they seem to be a odd couple. I saw the same thing on the screen in "The Lady from Shanghai." Welles, I think, was more of a character actor rather than somebody who could play one half of a love affair. My two reasons for wanting to watch this film was Orson Welles' reputation as a important director and Rita Hayworth. It's my second time seeing her and I just love her to death. I think she outshines Welles and everybody else in the film, not just because of her looks but acting performance, too. I liked Welles' narration of the film and its screenplay (well written for the most part), but the plot was confusing and irritating at times. Also some of the shot selection and editing was out of the norm with a rough feel to it, I didn't really see a continuous flow or point behind them excluding the great "hall of mirrors" climax. Rita Hayworth and I think Welles' finale is what makes it a good film noir; the rest of the cast including Welles did a acceptable job in their roles, I can't say I loved them but everything gets better in the last thirty minutes. It's not as good as "Citizen Kane" or "Touch of Evil." I'll put it next to "Chimes at Midnight" and "The Magnificent Ambersons." Rita Hayworth is everything!
(gb) wrote: Absolutely mediocre! An insult to the genius of the 1968 original.
(de) wrote: Another film that is basically the same as the other 2 but with a stupid ending