Satan's School for Lust

Satan's School for Lust

Young, beautiful and naive Primula Cooper is sent to a secluded female-only private school while her father travels overseas. Diablo School For Girls is an ominous and isolated building that hides its many dark and kinky secrets from the outside world. Upon her arrival, Primula is greeted by Miss Beezle – the domineering headmistress of Diablo who has a sinister taste for the bodies and souls of blossoming young women – as well as Phoenix, a student hellion and over-sexed goth girl who becomes Primula’s all-too-willing roommate. As Primula tries to settle into her strange new environment, she begins having dreams of a devilish figure that can satisfy her deepest and hottest desires!

The father of a spoiled rich girl sends her to the Diablo School for Girls, where she immediately incurs the wrath of the diabolical headmistress and finds herself paired with a lesbian ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Satan's School for Lust torrent reviews

Stephanie T (jp) wrote: Couldn't even hold my attention long enough to finish this garbage. It was so unbelievable, people who live together don't communicate and act they way they portray these two. Such a shame.

Matthew J (jp) wrote: Fairly gruesome, but the plot is mediocre and the ending is pathetic. Vincent Cassel does a very good job of being creepy though.

David D (nl) wrote: Personally, I did not find any of the four stories at all frightening (but then I rarely have with any horror film), although the last segment came closest. They all move too slow and are not particularly well told. The English subtitles are really bad. But I did find the exoticness of the Thai ghost tales rather interesting and that kept me interested. Not a film many will enjoy but one I found mildly entertaining.

Andrew K (au) wrote: One of the best documentaries I've ever seen.

Teddy V (it) wrote: I suppose the fact that the novel is so uniquely amazingly unflinchingly excellent was the impetus necessitating a film version, but never has the cliched quip, "the book was better," been more true. Alan Arkin is an excellent actor, and hats off to Nichols for casting none other than Orson Welles as General Dreedle along with such big names as Martin Sheen and Jon Voight. Unfortunately, you can't expect a film of a book this good to be as good as the original, it just isn't possible, to say nothing of the fact that half of the book isn't in the movie...

Arun D (jp) wrote: Another "Written and directed by Preston Sturges" movie. It doesn't need any more explanation.

Eric H (ag) wrote: Simply put, this is a perfect and charming story. It moves along smoothly and effectively and it never makes a wrong turn. What may be most interesting about it is the amount of facts and information the screenwriters injected into the story. Today, any historical account of a past time would for the most part avoid discussing what actually happened and just stick to the present. Here, the film was released just as World War II was beginning and the Soviet Union was quickly becoming a major player in world affairs. There are large monologues where the characters are discussing the beliefs of the communistic society compared to a capitalistic society. Ernst Lubitsch directs with his usual wit and flair while also poking fun at serious subjects at the time. Garbo gives perhaps her finest performance and Melvyn Douglas has never been more suave. A true masterpiece of the Golden Age, Ninotchka is not to be missed by anyone who loves the movies.

Eric S (ca) wrote: Taking a page from Terry Gilliam, and incorporating still photography - only to then animate it - Tarik Saleh's "Metropia" is quite the spectacle. What are these voices in our main character's head? Is he crazy? The answer is more bizarre than anything you can imagine.

Deadly V (ca) wrote: With an Uncle Like This...

Rich F (fr) wrote: Started off well but quickly descended into farce - jingle all the way meets child's play, gremlins and a dash of Labyrinth and jeepers Creepers for good measure - all of which are much better films than this....