Malcom McDowell, Lou Diamond Phillips and Robert Englund star in three separate stories set in an eerie mental asylum.

Three patients in an insane asylum experience hallucinations, altered realities and imaginary voices: An artist begins taking orders from the dolls he exhibits; a 8 year old boy, cruel father, concerned teacher and hallucinatory monster come into conflict; a professor convinced of the Mayan apocalypse prophesies, builds bomb shelter to save his family. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Sanitarium torrent reviews

Shivam G (nl) wrote: it is a best movie which I ever seen in my life

Dann M (ag) wrote: Based on a comic book series, The Brass Teapot is a quirky modern fairy tale. When a financially desperate young married couple comes across a magical brass teapot that rewards the owner with riches in exchange for the infliction of pain, they find themselves crossing lines that they never though they would in order to keep the money following. Juno Temple and Michael Angarano deliver pretty good performances and have a nice chemistry together. However, the supporting characters aren't developed very well and neither is the plot. There are also some tonal issues, as the sex and violence brings some darkness to the film, but not enough to be a black comedy. Still, a lot of the humor works and overall the morality tale is effectively told. The Brass Teapot, while it has its problems, is an entertaining film with a unique take on the corrupting influence of money.

Randy M (br) wrote: Did I really just waste my time on this? :(

patrick c (ag) wrote: Those who were left bored and underwhelmed upon viewing this film simply must not be afraid of the ocean. This movie is made of pure terror and suspense. I found myself constantly holding my breath.

Paul P (nl) wrote: Near masterpiece. Surely an overlooked classic. Ultimate revenge flick! Brian Keith in rare form; Karl Malden as a guy; Marty Landau in there, too. Marvelous.

Allan C (it) wrote: Goofy and not especially historically accurate, Christopher Lee chews up the scenery in this film about the titular monk and his rise to power within the Romanov dynasty. There's not a lot of especially interesting royal court intrigue or especially interesting of supporting characters, but Lee's crazy eyes and wild performance as Rasputin make this film more than worth checking out. Lee really does carry the day here on this one.

Paul D (fr) wrote: This is a watchable crime drama but not one of the better Glenn Ford and Rita Hayworth partnerships. They do fine but it is the story which is the big letdown, very standard fair.

Silke B (gb) wrote: interesting, but sometimes fucking hard for me to understand.

Michelle S (gb) wrote: Jesus. This is a depressing movie. Why does Sean Penn always have to be in depressing movies?

James U (mx) wrote: I don't know why but this movie has always been a favorite of mine because its characters are interesting and the story is constantly changing. I particularly like seeing Jackson as a Drill Sergeant and Travolta as a Ranger investigator, the other characters work but these two of course steal the show. It's not the best movie in the world but it works well enough with its twists to keep me watching.

Mohem N (us) wrote: The Story is somewhere predictable, and somewhere do not make any sense.

Lisa (jp) wrote: Great movie. It makes me think of the evil inside oneselve that doesn't show and to be careful not to have that present in my life, even though it doesn't show physically it's still there.

David M (nl) wrote: My choice for Steven Seagal's best film, and his best role as Casey Ryback: the former US Navy SEAL whose best line is still probably "I also cook".Even if the film is, effectively, Die Hard on a ship (no bad thing).

Reece L (kr) wrote: The Deep Blue Sea is yet another emotionally devastating exercise in restraint and subtlety from Terence Davies, who takes a classic story (wealthy woman leaves husband she's indifferent towards in favor of a more passionate mate) and makes it exemplary. It boasts points of craft that Davies has excelled at rendering in the past (the specificity of the dialogue, the deliberate pace, and the precise emotional connection communicated through the incredibly meticulous performances) and exists both as a testament to his unmatched directorial prowess and a powerful portrayal of the consequences love can bring upon those who get caught up in it.