Regrets

Regrets

After the death of his mother, fortysomething introvert Mathieu enters into a second relationship with his high-school girlfriend, Maya.

After the death of his mother, fortysomething introvert Mathieu enters into a second relationship with his high-school girlfriend, Maya. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Regrets torrent reviews

Christian Tudeschini P (ca) wrote: Um filme muito bom, traz um roteiro espetacular e atuaes dignas de oscar, tem um final inspirante e muito bonito

Dan C (ru) wrote: I enjoyed the film immensely, granted I am also a resident of SecondLife in addition to humanity, but I understand the desires of Amie and Blunty all too well, and Asri for that matter. Now Ayya, that's a bit different, but I understand how it can become all consuming. Unlike Josh's prior review, this isn't about setting yourself up for failure, its about reaching for the unattainable, not whether or not you obtain it, don't get me wrong obtaining it is a bonus, but its taking the chance, risking failure, risking yourself for something you believe in, risking something you believe to be yourself in hopes of finding more of yourself. And yes, you may fail in trying to obtain that which you have been told is unobtainable, you may unleash a demon that will over power you, but isn't the risk worth the reward if it leads to improvement?

Deadly V (es) wrote: Better than most of the recent bollywood movies.

Kelly T (ru) wrote: I enjoyed this litte thriller film...And how Brendan Sexton is up grown up now "bless"

Nick M (mx) wrote: One of the worst movies I've ever seen.

Cameron J (ag) wrote: Genius casting to get Jared Leto and Jake Gyllenhaal as two punk rockhead druggies. I know when I think of cool punkhead, I think of "30 Seconds to Mars"- I mean of Jared Leto getting his face smashed in my Ed Nort-I mean, of Jared Leto almost getting set on fire by Jodie Fost-I mean, of Jared Leto getting hacked up by Christian Bale. ...Okay, that's as flattering as we're gonna get, so let's go with that, but seriously though, Leto has certainly gained experience in that slick campy acting department, as well as the druggy acting department, and the same can be said about Jake Gyllenhaal, who earned his campy charm in "Bubble Boy" and experience with drugs. Why do think he was in "Bubble Boy" in the first place? No, but seriously though, Jared Leto and Jake Gyllenhaal are both excellent performers that are arguably among today's greats, partially because they're so charismatic. Here, they sadly don't get to play up their talent until the end, but they get plenty of material to play up the charisma to deliver on some fun and crackling chemistry. After all, this is an indie film and indie films, no matter how stylistically crafted, is almost always all about the characters, but really, that's among the handful of conventions in the indie genre this film follows, for unlike most indie films, this lacks pretense, but then again, that's mostly because it's not quite smart enough to have the right to hold itself in such high regard. Now, this film isn't totally incompetent, but it's not the sharpest tool in the shed, mostly because it's so unoriginal. It's almost as if it wants to be another "Big Lebowski", but it tries too hard and takes too much material from other sources that its obnoxiousness, obscenity overusage and long scenes of just frat joke, after frat joke, after frat joke come off as a little dumb, and it doesn't help that this film feels like a random string of events enough as it is. Oh, did I forget to mention that this film is obnixious? No? Well, actually, I may as well have, because just mentioning it isn't enough to fully describe how annoying this thing gets. The film gets to be overwhelming, partially because of its extreme and frequent bursts of overly grotesque obscenities, but mostly because it has a great style, but doesn't know how to pull back on that, leaving it to be more overstylized than a fan music video by some teen geek who just a hold of "Sony Vegas". It's dizzyingly overedited, with overbearingly music cues, overloud sound design, overly gratuitously random imagery and overall overlong stylizing segments that don't surprisingly don't cause any extensive harm to the storyline, but still has you numb by the frantic direction. The film is so ridiculously stylistic, but really, who can blame the filmmakers for overstylizing? Okay, well, the style is so overdone that I guess they're past redemption, but that doesn't mean that I wasn't just blowing smoke when I called the style great, overwhelmingly overused though, it may be. The slickly-manipulated use of sound design pulls you into the environment and cinematography is very lively, cool and adds an extra snap to the extreme quick edits. Really, what the style tries to do is establish snap and entertainment value, and although the film overdoes it like you wouldn't believe, the style is still so snappy that no matter how overwhelming it is, it stays consistently effective, quickening the pace and liveliness of this ridiculously obscene, but delightfully extreme dialogue to where it eventually gets to you, provokes a smile, then a laugh, then a belly laugh, then annoyance, because it goes on too long. Still, before you know it, they hit you with another effective quick joke, in spite of overstylizing, mostly because the delivery is so sharp. The film is undeniably charming, boasting fine chemistry and sharp charisma all throughout the cast, even if there are a fair share of overactors in the bunch. Still, this is the show of Jared Leto and Jake Gyllenhaal, and they own it with charisma and chemistry that burns brighter than anyone else's, allowing them to carry the film through all of its faults and make as generally enjoyable as it is. At the end of the trip, the storyline is familiar, when not thrown-together and the frantic style is overly prominent to a painful extent, but thanks to the style being just so snappy - in spite of the overusage - and constant charm summoned by the wide cast of sharp charismas, - headed by the always solid Jared Leto and Jake Gyllenhaal - the extreme slippery-slope of mess that is "Highway" remains a generally fun ride, if you can handle the style storm. 2.5/5 - Fair

Russell H (us) wrote: Bale was pretty good in this. Definitely a psycho.

m n (es) wrote: Really well done, very realistic archives in this moco. One of the best I've seen :)

David S (gb) wrote: The highlight of this film is the tremendous acting, with the rare quality of its entire cast being uniformly good (there isn't a weak one in the bunch). Jonathan Pryce is the stand-out as he gives an emotionally-riveting performance as the murderous Fallon, though Stephen Rea is quite effective as well as his accomplice Bloom. Add in a rich atmosphere and a haunting musical score and you have a rather captivating film. Admittedly, it's substance is rather shallow as the screenplay doesn't fully explore its characters enough, and the direction by Freddie Francis is rather flat despite good production design, but this is one case when the acting elevates the film above its muddled material. Recommended to fans of period dramas, gothic atmosphere, or good old fashion horror tales.

Aaron B (ru) wrote: Oddball indie film directed by John Sayles that works as both quirky comedy and allegory.

Lucas Y (nl) wrote: Timeless. Probably the best "loner" movie ever. Travis Bickle is fed up with the night animals of NYC and is about to lose his shit. Wonderfully shot. Arguably the best Scorsese/DeNiro collaboration.

Russell G (fr) wrote: not a bad melodrama. Myrna get's embroiled in a blackmail plot. Nothing special.

Nick M (kr) wrote: Visually stunning, psychologically terrifying, and intellectually challenging

David F (gb) wrote: Fine biography of Robert Stroud is carried almost entirely by Burt Lancaster's sensitive performance, lifting it beyond trite, preachy pap and its fast and loose treatment of the facts concerning Stroud's story. Framed as a news expose by John Frankenheimer, with hit and miss results, but interesting and entertaining all the same. Occasionally lapses into standard prison cliches.