A vampire scientist psychically charges the "longevity serum" he sells across the world, making all who use it into vampires loyal to him.
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Project Vampire torrent reviews
Liam M (nl) wrote: The witch is back and ready for her HD close up! This is fine, it's far from classic Wingard and honestly, relies too liberally on jump scares as a crutch rather than a means. The third act is where you want to be. It's a taught, tense, claustrophobic little haunted house that had me choking on my own breath - it's just a shame that for two thirds of its run time, Blair Witch treats the same old territory, sets up camp and opens a gift shop there.
Maria M (it) wrote: Boring! A short movie that feels way too long! Save your money, watch paint dry instead
Alex B (nl) wrote: A celebretarded casino culture, naturally the expression of the rule of monopoly capital, the finance aristocracy. Watch it with La Dolce Vita, or Gomorrah, or Videodrome.
Dot L (es) wrote: This is a fantastic family movie for upper elementary and middle school students.
Damian J (mx) wrote: No. Just... no. Terrible, terrible movie with nothing to offer apart from some slithering monster thing eating everyone. It hurt to watch this film.
Marnee L (ca) wrote: adorable...very cute international flic, great for the children!
Darrin C (mx) wrote: Even Tom Skerritt couldn't save this sloppy, poorly done threequel.
Edith N (gb) wrote: The Madness of Saints I am not going to say that all Catholic saints were crazy. This is in no small part because I don't believe it to be true. On the other hand, there is the great discussion about those who communicated with God rather more directly than the rest of us. There is much historical debate about Joan of Arc, for example. She heard voices; she saw saints and angels. So, then. Was she mad? Was she lying? Was she genuinely seeing saints and angels? Was she, as her prosecutors held, communicating with the Devil? And doubtless, as with any historical event where someone's mental health was in question, someone will rise threatening good ol' ergot, far less likely here even than Salem. I will also say that religious mania is hardly limited to Catholics or even just Christians in general. It's probably more frequent in religions with a tradition of ecstatic visions, but I'm sure this sort of thing crops up pretty much anywhere. One night, Sister Agnes (Meg Tilly) gave birth and then killed her child. Not unreasonably, a psychiatric evaluation is immediately scheduled under the aegis of Dr. Martha Livingston (Jane Fonda). Naturally, she must go through Mother Miriam Ruth (Anne Bancroft), mother superior of the convent, in order to have anything to do with Agnes, who has been left free or possibly is out on bail. Officially, Dr. Livingston is to determine whether or not Agnes is mentally capable of standing trial or even legally responsible for her actions. It turns out that not only does Agnes not remember the murder, not only does she not remember the birth, not only does she not remember the conception, she doesn't even seem to have a clear view of how conception and birth occur. And so Dr. Livingston is left to piece together not merely the mental state of Sister Agnes but her history and how her child was conceived. She is both helped and hampered by the other nuns, and at the same time, the Church insists she can have no objectivity, as she's a lapsed Catholic whose sister died in a convent. The thing which struck me most was Meg Tilly's performance. She lost the Oscar that year to Anjelica Huston in [i]Prizzi's Honor[/i], a film I have not yet seen. However, it is a noteworthy performance. She is really just a face, her habit and wimple covering the entire rest of her body. (Mother Miriam Ruth points out that one could reasonably hide a machine gun in her habit, much less a pregnancy.) She must convey everything while surrounded in white which drives the focus to her eyes, her mouth. And she looks beatific. Whether she is mad or saintly, she certainly believes she is talking to God, and it gives her greater joy than any she has ever known. Not, given what we know of her childhood, all that difficult. The word which keeps getting applied to her is "innocent." This is used at least in part in the religious sense, as there is only small and faint doubt that she is guilty in the legal sense. One way or another, Agnes is so unworldly that she herself almost certainly does not know how her child was conceived. There is also a very funny scene wherein Doctor Livingston and Mother Miriam Ruth discuss what various saints would have smoked. (The abovementioned Joan of Arc, they agree, would have chewed instead.) Oh, almost all the mentioned saints are the sort non-Catholics know; they discuss, for example, the Apostles and specifically Saint Peter. Mary Magdalene, implied to be a strong and independent woman, though whether they're talking about her as having, shall we say, loose morals is debatable. They never say it. However, there's a throwaway reference to Saint Ignatius. I would wager a vast majority of people who have watched this movie have no idea who Saint Ignatius, and possibly even Saint Thomas Moore, was. This is because, when I was growing up and even more so when these women were, the Lives of the Saints were a thing you were supposed to learn about. My birthday is the Feast of Saint Nicholas. Our church was Saint Elizabeth of Hungary and had a small shrine in the grotto of Saint Bernadette and Our Lady of Lourdes. And so forth. Catholic shorthand for those educated Catholic, not just raised so. Still, it's all taking itself too seriously through the majority of the film. Dr. Livingston quivers with righteous indignation as she yells at authority figures both secular and religious. Mother Miriam Ruth is dramatically torn between concern for the convent and concern for Agnes herself. Half the people who have a stake in Agnes haven't even spoken to her, and no one seems much interested in Agnes as a person. (Worth noting here that all Dr. Livingston was brought in to do was an evaluation, not the beginnings of therapy.) If Mother Miriam Ruth had more interest in the girl, she would have sought help for her as soon as she knew what was going on. Dr. Livingston does at least somewhat care about the girl, but she is also motivated by what's happened in her own life. On the other hand, Agnes herself believes that God is keeping His eye on her, and she's happy enough with that.
Melissa K (jp) wrote: 70's Grindhouse movie? Weird 4 year old mute? Tying up a 12 year and raping her? I'm all for it!
Scott R (ag) wrote: Some very original humour, that although it lags at times, it still has timeless one liners that I quote regularly.
Matthew W (jp) wrote: This is a great movie with an intersecting plot to it and the theme song is a great
Robert S (ag) wrote: I used to think of this as a perfect film. It's not. It can be pretentious. It can be slow. The movie is about three hours(!!!) long. But then again, everything is needed. No part of this film could be cut without leaving the film incomplete, and if it had been done any differently, it wouldn't be the great film that it is. It's brilliant. It's Chinatown.
Steve V (it) wrote: A modern day classic with a stellar cast, great plot, unbelievable locations, and a classic big sky score. One of the very best western ever made!
Cody F (de) wrote: A really quirky comedy that is worth checking out.