Witold narrates a story. In Warsaw, in 1943, he meets the cultivated Fryderyk at a salon and they become friends. He takes Fryderyk with him to the country estate of Hipolit, Maria, and ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Two intellectuals, a writer and a director, begin to play a mysterious psychological game in a peaceful countryside manor house during the Nazi occupation.
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Cecilie B (es) wrote: Beautiful and poetic. Maybe a bit *too* poetic...
Anna C (br) wrote: This is cute... even if I hate that everytime a movie about gay men is made, there's always one of them having sex with a woman... it's clich and not really so much realistic. Anyway, overall this is an enjoyable film with a message.
Oksana W (fr) wrote: The movie shows the real nature of the church.
Derek J (fr) wrote: this movie is one of worst Baby movies Everytime i watch it it makes me want to pee my pants it's not for teenagers it's for babys
Natalie R (gb) wrote: I must not be in on the joke--I'm used to Downey's stories/productions being rather obtuse and rambling, but this was over the edge. Milano typically overacted, while the rest of the cast was unexpected (did they all have the week off?) but droll. I liked the bit about the blue shoes, but the bizarre murdering film director neighbor (played by Downey Jr.) and the ALS-suffering wheelchair-bound character played by Dempsey were really tiny bright spots in a sea of ridiculousness. But I'll probably see it again in an effort to understand it, so clearly there's "something" there...
Pauline E (mx) wrote: I'm not impressed. Boring plot and the scientific foundation is dubious at best. Autism "explained" from a psychoanalytic perspective...???
Chris S (us) wrote: A very funny and feel good movie.
Mark F (mx) wrote: Lets see: terrible acting, unrealistic plot, not really much of a plot, no structure, terrible emotions, no transitioning, and lots of tits and ass.
John M (de) wrote: Few movies provide the sense of scale that Forbidden Planet does without sacrificing the smaller intimacies that make the film worth watching. The dialogue is engrossing and snappy without resorting to technobabble or miring the plot in melodrama, as so many films these days do to "say" something. The effects hold up remarkably well and are better than anything else seen for nearly a decade. Truthfully, I doubt you could replace them with modern computer effects and have them retain the imperfections and variablility that makes them seem real. In short, this film is very nearly perfect and should serve as a primer on how to makea good science fiction movie that holds up and people will want to return to over and over again.
Oj H (it) wrote: Much better than Coraline, this film has a lot of punch, and FANTASTIC animation(the best I have ever seen). The direction, camera work, are top notch... and the screenplay works very well. The ending is a bit cliche... but an overall VERY ENJOYABLE movie watch. See it 3-D before it leaves the theatre.
Karsh D (ru) wrote: As expected this runs along similar lines to the first film. Soft plot, good Kung fu action and Owen Wilson cracking off his one liners, some hit some miss. It is what it is.
Karina E (de) wrote: I suppose this is the best movie I've ever seen. Captivating, inspiring, funny! I cried and laughed at the same time.
Joanna B (us) wrote: A uniquely slanted and socially conscious retelling of star-crossed lovers Romeo and Juliet, this emo-flavored zom-rom-com penned by Isaac Marion adapted and directed by Jonathan Levine is a portrait of adolescent alienation rather than the usual zombie gore fest. R (Nicolas Moult) has issues, he's a zombie. Merely existing with his metabolically challenged neighbours at the airport, the inexplicably self-aware R and cohort painstakingly grunt and shuffle their way through eternity in the post-apocalyptic wastelands that is North America whilst craving an ever dwindling supply of human brains that sustains not only their hunger but induces a fleeting drug-like-high from the memories contained within.After devouring a particularly disturbed teenage boy, R is overwhelmed with feelings of love for is victim's still breathing sweetheart, Julie (Teresa Palmer). Preventing her imminent death at the mouths of his fellow dead; R brings his new light in the darkness back to his makeshift jumbo-jet home filled with a bizarre mish-mash thrift-shop worthy pop-culture memorabilia. An unlikely romance blossoms between the odd couple, setting off a chain of events that will transform R, the undead, and maybe even the whole lifeless world. But will Julie's stubbornness lead the hordes directly into the last remaining human refuge or is there something worse to fear than your average rotting corpse? Backed by Summit Entertainment, like their recent box office fantasy juggernaut, The Twilight Saga, Warm Bodies doesn't feel the need to explain its bastardization of subject. Its breaks from tradition are likely to disappoint genre purists but its distinctive perspective of being carried by the zombie rather than its survivors married with its lead characters internal self-mocking tenor, makes the pseudo-indie film worthwhile (well most of it - as usual the last 10 minutes need exemption). British Hoult's expressiveness carries R, while Australian Palmers naivety does Julie justice and although their chemistry is no-existent, their faux American accents are quite believable. Their respective best friends, the brilliantly casted Rob Corddry and Analeigh Tipton bring an extra dabble of Shakespearean flavor whilst adding comic buoyancy whilst the the supremely talented John Malkovich and dreadfully funny Dave Franco were as dead as the films topic and their simply to cash a paycheck. The Verdict: Sidestepping the glaringly obvious social issues of necrophilia, Warm bodies fuses teen drama and the ickiest (and usually un-sexiest ) form of the undead in a zombie hot pocket of guiltily tasty cinema.Published: The Queanbeyan AgeDate of Publication: 13/04/2013