How far would you go to protect your child? When Keller Dover's daughter and her friend go missing, he takes matters into his own hands as the police pursue multiple leads and the pressure mounts. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Prisoners torrent reviews
Adnan A (es) wrote: This one was always going to be a tough sell, it's an art film with a sad yet intriguing tale. The subject matter is such that it certainly feels slow in parts. However the direction and acting are all quite good. Nandita Das, Fazal Hussain, and Maria Wasti all give credible performances. Jabbar uses the camera very well, capturing the arid surroundings & emotions effectively. The score is fantastic too; Shubha Mudgal's powerful voice & Shafqat Amat Ali's 'phir wohi raaste' were the highlights. Moreover, I liked how this movie didn't try to prove either Indians or Pakistanis are right or wrong; it's a tale that points fingers across both borders and never makes nationalism an issue (just a mere shadow in the background). Overall, though the movie is slow, it introduces many of us to the lives of people (minorities) close to the border. An intriguing true story.
Gary M (jp) wrote: Pretty slow movie. It's not bad but the movie may not keep you interested for along time.
Simon P (jp) wrote: A hot and spicy Mexican treat, clever too, with a truly brilliant ending.
(ca) wrote: I thought it worked out decently I guess.
Blake P (us) wrote: "eXistenZ" is a bizarre, painstakingly trippy experience that sharpens the further it plunges into its labyrinthine web of machinations. Though a science fiction leaning thriller, it does not resemble the similar, more easily entertaining (though intrinsically stimulating) "The Matrix," released the same year. Written and directed by David Cronenberg, one of film's most onerous provocateurs, it proudly wears outlandish erraticism on its chest, by turns grotesque, darkly comedic, and beguilingly cerebral. It is the closest he has come to devising a mainstream sci-fi action movie, but, being more of a peer to the David Lynches of the film community than to the Michael Bays, we can't help but more often absorb what it has to intellectually and artistically offer, the effects of a suspenseful sequence hitting us at a far-off second. It has a nifty premise to give meaning to its surreal hijinks. In "eXistenZ," Jennifer Jason Leigh stars as Allegra Geller, a video game designer in the process of releasing her newest creation, the eponymous virtual reality platform. As the film takes place in what can only be described as the near future, where game-makers are seen as artistic geniuses high above the 99%, Allegra is as important a figure as a world leader might be - she, along with few others, has refined a kind of video game so convincing in transporting its player into "another dimension" that the lines between reality and fantasy are spitefully blurred. But Allegra's eXistenZ is still in the early stages of post-production, and, as the film opens, she is testing it out on an elite audience curious to see what she has to offer. The "screening," however, is interrupted by an assassin who tries to take her life, believing that her innovations in the entertainment industry will lead to the collapse of civilization itself. Though she only escapes with minor wounds, she worries about the future of her game, bringing innocent security guard Ted Pikul (Jude Law) along with her on a run for safety. Concerned that the "pod" containing all the data for her soon-to-be released creation may have been damaged in the bullet-ridden murder attempt, she convinces Ted to join her in entering eXistenZ to sort out any potential bugs. Their realities, though, may be affected in the procedure. "eXistenZ" is offbeat in its satire and disarmingly serious in remittance to its screwy premise, and, like most other Cronenberg films, you either worship its quiddities or are unimpressed by them. As a critic who has gone for most of my reviewing career inclined to look the other way in response to Cronenberg's body horror based features ("Eastern Promises" is good, but "Dead Ringers" is vomit inducing"), "eXistenZ" makes for the first time in which his mutilations of what it means to be human have comprehensively drawn me in, on both a technical and artistic level. Cronenberg gets just about everything right here. His (perhaps not so) far-fetched satirical view of media consumerism (often compared to his earlier "Videodrome," unseen by me) is sickening in its portrayal - in the future America depicted in the film, X-Boxes have been traded for what appear to be abnormally large, fleshy parasites, whose cords, looking rather umbilical, connect to ports located in the smalls of the player's back. Consumers don't sit in front of a screen and press a few buttons: they zone out and live in a fantasy world pre-programmed for them, so stupefyingly realistic that it comes as a shock when it turns out that other people in the artificial world only respond to dialogue when it is directly lifted from the script. At one point, Law's character briefly takes a break from eXistenZ and worriedly admits that reality no longer feels real - the faux one, it seems, has taken its place. Cronenberg finds the time to spotlight the humor that can arise from such a ludicrous setting, but one of my favorite things about "eXistenZ" is its self-assuredness; so grandly outrageous is it that we initially find ourselves bombarded with questions to ask. Minutes later, though, do we come to accept Cronenberg's insanity, and the way Leigh and Law, top-shelf here, play it so straight that we applaud them for selling a hypothetical scenario that might otherwise come across as even being too moonstruck for a comic book. It's a strange, magnificent film, needed to be seen to be believed. Only Cronenberg could have made it, and that's a factor that makes its existence all the more unsurpassed.
Eric B (kr) wrote: This movie is sexy, crime, and thriller. Sharon Stone did some gutsy and daring acting in this movie! But the plot was cheesy, corny, and boring. I gave this 3 stars because of Michael Douglas and Sharon Stones performances. Without them, the rating would probably go down to 1 1/2 stars.
Will D (it) wrote: The weakest of Mr B's films.
John B (ca) wrote: It's not that great, but it's a chance to see Robert Englund on screen. He continues to be awesome.