A woman living alone on an island must fight for her life in the directorial debut of filmmaker Elizabeth Dimon. Although reluctant to do so, island recluse Tess (Mirjana Jokovic) offers her home to Sam (David Thornton) and Nigel (Tomas Arana), a pair of tuxedo-suited (and blood-soaked) strangers who arrive via motorboat with an exotic animal in tow. Allowing them to heal their wounds but desperate to get them out of her home, Tess immediately hides her valuables and frequently makes for the cellar where she appears to speak with an unseen housemate.
. You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Private Property torrent reviews
(au) wrote: A flab of puke infested belly gusts with a side of chuckle through the air passage!
(jp) wrote: Not a bad thriller I guess.Take it or leave it kinda movie.[6/10]
(nl) wrote: "In this film I'd like you to meet my friends and see their films" That's really all there is to it, the son of a filmmaker compiles old interview footage with experimental film clips and some new. Kenneth Anger wasn't even mentioned, but I guess they never met. "Overview of classic cinematic avant garde will be best appreciated by established fans." Informative.
(br) wrote: this is another he pulls off reall well,not as good as his earleir films but turned alright
(ag) wrote: this was a great movie
(ca) wrote: If you've never seen a Tomie film, watching this one first will have you wondering what the hell is going on, and would suggest to watch this after viewing other Tomie movies. Director Tomijiro Mitsuishi gives the fans another "Bakemono" film with a solid story plot that somehow makes it the worst of the series. Synopsis: After a young girl has an operation at the hospital, she is sent back immediately due to pains in her stomach that leads to an unprecedented Tomie Transformation. This could easily have become the best Tomie film having had a fine plot with some excellent cinematography by Hideo Yamamoto, but without a strong enough cast to support the film much less a budget, it failed to meet it halfway. Although it has some strong horrific scenes that might just make you cringe when viewing, the rest of the visual effects were not so special. Of course the most beautiful Japanese actress to wheel the role of Tomie had failed miserably to deliver a finer performance amongst the others who've dominated; she wasn't at it alone as some of her cast didn't seem to follow threw, but one things for certain about "Replay" and that's the story surrounding Tomie is a pretty good watch regarding the fact that "the girl who won't die" is not in the film a lot like in previous Tomie horror flicks.
(de) wrote: too many stars for rating. it's not even worth 1 star...terrible movie!
(it) wrote: Better than second one
(jp) wrote: Solidan filmic katastrofe, nis posebno
(au) wrote: Love all the Ernest movies - I was addicted to him when I was little.
(es) wrote: "Hopscotch" was unexpectedly good. Walter Matthau's dry humor is the perfect fit for this off-beat comedy. I had trouble envisioning this international game of cat-and-mouse as a comedy but the constant situational irony and Matthau's wit creates humorous moments from start to finish. A good film requires a good villain, and Ned Beatty fits the bill. It is easy to dislike Beatty with his constant flow of profane dialogue and unnecessarily rude treatment of Matthau at the beginning of the film, all leading to gleeful enjoyment of every scene inside of the Georgia home. While the film has a lot of great moments, the plot is rather farfetched and some of the acting falls short of the high standard set by Matthau and Beatty. I definitely prefer heist films, but this espionage comedy is unlike any story that I've seen and I would definitely give it a second watch.
(au) wrote: The plot is satisfying but inconsnequential, but this gets high marks for archetypal noir styling, plus a grim outlook with moments of gallows humor.
(au) wrote: Further fine work from Lang and yet more evidence of how ahead of his time he was.
(ru) wrote: The apex of the buddy cop comedy action thriller. It is such an influential movie to the action genre that I recommend everyone see it.
(de) wrote: "Fuck Spamoni!" Will Ferrell is back as Jackie Moon in a film about trying to get NBA status from the worst ABA team. the R rating helped to step it up a bit, but ultimately it's not as memorable as Old School, Anchorman, or Talladega Nights. C
(ag) wrote: I love this movie but a little to predictable for my taste but I will find you and I will kill you
(au) wrote: "Don't Yank It, It's Not Your Dick!" This line from Marlboro (Don Johnson) delivered to Harley (Mickey Rourke) pretty much tells you what you need to know in order to appreciate this movie. I love it; it's a buddy action flick about a family-type group's attempt to get even and get a little justice for the little guy. It's not even remotely base in reality, and the plot and action are juvenile, but this is testosterone-based escapism at its finest. This fine film plays like a goofier version of Heat or some other heist/caper drama that takes itself too seriously. The title alone should tell you that director Simon Wincer uses the two iconic stereotypes to set a loose, playful mood. Come on; admit it, the title made you curious enough to watch this. I love the cast: pre-surgery Rourke, Johnson's probably the best actor, Tom Sizemore-the evil banker and his unusual henchmen led by Daniel Baldwin, Vanessa Williams and Tia Carrere are eye-candy, while Chelsea Field is pretty and talented. The rest, Big John Studd included, fill out a raucous cast. Harley-Marlboro was a box office disappointment, making only $7 million on a $23 million budget, but don't let that deter you from the fun of watching it. There are too many attempts at sub-plots and backstories; watch this for the "we're in this together" camaraderie. Don't look for some higher purpose or anything artsy or Oscar=worthy. It's pure cheesy fun.
(kr) wrote: Typically competent Ron Howard production, however Chris Hemsworth offers us a sort of heroism too near the surface to be the stuff of the great American experience.