Adolphe 'Dolfo' Rashevski travels to Israel with grandson Ric, but his brother, orthodox rabbi Samuel 'Shmouel, refuses to come attend their fellow Auschwitz survivor sister Rosa's funeral.... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Adolphe 'Dolfo' Rashevski travels to Israel with grandson Ric, but his brother, orthodox rabbi Samuel 'Shmouel, refuses to come attend their fellow Auschwitz survivor sister Rosa's funeral....
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Rashevski's Tango torrent reviews
Courtney K (mx) wrote: i ended up liking this more than i originally thought i would -- it's not bad. it's a "found footage" type film which always seems sketchy, but i think they pulled it off well. i liked the story -- which was a little more original than most vampire movies, and to my surprise, the vampire was more creature-like than human-like (which i loved). i'd say it's worth the watch, if you're into that kind of thing.
Shane E (fr) wrote: A very dark, intelligent and sharply witty essay on the reasons for, and reactions to, assisted suicide. Really interesting and laugh-out-loud funny.
Eliabeth M (nl) wrote: Really well rounded drama with (albeit a bit comically oirish) a total ipsycho thrown into the mix. Trouble was when a couple of the characters got bumped off i didn't really care enough about them to notice.Good cast, nice script and better than your average aussie horror/thriller/drama.
Chris F (ag) wrote: WOW! Ya know...i was expecting a boring kind of movie. But, with Kinnear as Robert Kearns - he livens up the role, and adds a little touch of his humour to it. It's 2008's answer to...The Rainmaker. This is "based" on a true story about Robert Kearns - an inventor, who invents and patents his version of the windshield wiper, known as the "Kearns Blinking Wiper". He patents his invention, and then tries to sell it to ford. Turns out they, along with other companies, have been trying to develop the intermittent wiper themselves - but, to no avail. He builds his test...and...unsuspecting Kearns realizes that Ford has stole his idea, and has began selling it as an option on some of their models - most notably, the mustang. He wants his recognition...because, if he doesn't get it...he just doesn't feel like an inventor. So, what better way to do that than in the court system. He finally gets his day in court...after 12 years of litigation's and delays and hassles - and has to deal with the Ford company just...mocking him. It doesn't help that all of this is going down in Detroit - motor city. The movie is....a little boring. But, the life in Kinnear does help, and i was able to watch - without passing out, i might add - the full 2 hours plus change. It's a shame that Kearns died in 2005. He would've loved the justice done to his story. They tell it really well - and, to think that most of this was "Based" on a story from the New Yorker about the real life story. It's not until the 2nd half of the film (Literally - it seemed like there were 2 separate parts an hour long) - Act 1 showing up until a bout with the cops....and, act 2 showing the entire court drama. Most people might have a problem with the "Boring" aspect of it...but, honestly, if you liked - or loved - the Rainmaker....you'll love this film!
Lanky Man P (nl) wrote: This was really hard to watch.
John B (ru) wrote: Very interesting film on the alleged destruction of the electric car by GM. Interestingly enough, I think this was the last time that Mel Gibson appeared in something and was thought of as a hero. I'm more convinced however that the electric car was originally killed because of a lack of infrastructure rather than because of the oil industry. The electric car has returned in some form of course but the infrastructure issues continue.
Jake P (it) wrote: Great documentary telling the story of the slain rapper. It's very insightful and we get to explore the hardships and the fame that Tupac experienced before his untimely death.
Ja M (ag) wrote: I love this movie. Finally a movie that takes a look at one of the black communities under represented sections. Powerful.
Christine M (nl) wrote: What a funny, funny film !!!! Louis de Funes is again, brilliant..The story is fantastic...Alice Sapritch is great...Yves Montant shows again he is also a wonderful comedy actor. Awsome !
Tony P (au) wrote: A rip-roaring war flick, this time the Brits help the Norweigans. What thanks do we get at Eurovision? I digress. Back to the film. Fantastic flying sequences and a great use of Mosquito fighter-bombers which must have been hard to recreate.Some of the special efects where planes are shot down and/or explode are a little dated but hell this film was made in 1963! A good cast. Angus Lennie (Ives in The Great Escape) even makes an appearance as a navigator. The movie shows just how spectacular the Mosquito aircraft were. I bet they weren't grounded by volcanic ash.
Sean W (gb) wrote: A gorgeous simple film
Yuri Alexey P (de) wrote: This documentary film makes you travel around South America and learn a lot about other cultures and their way of life while having so much fun. Charming :)
Christopher S (nl) wrote: Easily the best - or at least the most bizarre - of the Harry Palmer series, with its cloak-and-dagger intrigue, tense action, and wry sense of humor. Michael Caine leads an excellent cast - but it's Ed Begley who steals the show as a fanatical Texan general. Director Ken Russell brings in a unique visual flair, making this one of the most offbeat and stylish Cold War thrillers of the era. The plot does meander at times, and it could have used a few more sinister villain characters, but all of this is made up for with its explosive climax. For a film made in 1967, it has surprisingly cynical insights into Cold War politics.
Chris W (mx) wrote: Delicate, raw, gut-wrenchingly real. 45 Years on the face of it seems a timid, quiet, quintessentially English film. Not a great deal going on. But like much of British society dip just below the surface and a realm of emotion is bubbling away. Haigh's restrained pace won't be to everyone's taste, but if you have the patience great rewards await. We're treated to a masterclass in character study, of nuanced acting, saying so much with so little - a rare occurrence in modern cinema. Charlotte Rampling is simply exquisite. Bottling up her pain, her betrayal and grappling with the revelation that her whole life has been a sham - whilst doing what most real people would, maintaining the pretence, for what choice does she have left after 45 Years? Rightfully nominated for an Oscar, Rampling is the heart and the heart-break of this film. Keep with 45 Years and you won't be disappointed.