Secret Access: The Vatican
The film takes you on a journey inside the Vatican like you've never seen it before. From the ancient "City of the Dead" beneath St. Peter's basilica to the vaults of the Secret Archives, to the Pope's private offices and TV room. The show also explores the long and tumultuous relationship between the Vatican and the U.S., uncovering documents that date back to the Civil War and exploring Reagan's relationship with John Paul II in their quest to combat the Soviets during the Cold War.
Secret Access: The Vatican takes viewers on an unprecedented journey inside the heart of the most mysterious independent nation on Earth. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Secret Access: The Vatican torrent reviews
(ag) wrote: That kid from 3rd Rock from the Sun, Dwight Shrute, and Padme star in this rather depressing film with a great sound track. The titular character bullies his way into the household of a depressed dad, his mother, and his young son. Ridiculous story, which had me wondering if it was a set-up for a Fight Club-type twist (it wasn't). Natalie Portman looked very cute, best since Closer.
(br) wrote: I saw this en route to India and it helped kill some of the time on the flight.It's not as good or unique as I'd expected it to be. Good performances delivered by Balan, Shah and Warsi. Watch it if you have time to kill.
(it) wrote: Filmed on location but not a British production, fortunately.
(us) wrote: It may seem silly and immature at some points, a little too slapdash for most, but this is the exact portrayal of what a common British teenage girl's life is like.
(jp) wrote: Really interesting story behind this marriage. The filmmaker does a great job of exploring the issues in his parents' marriage.
(gb) wrote: Almodvar's mysteriously charming drama full of humour and irony tells the tale of three generations of a family intertwining and a mother coming back from the after life to fix the situations she couldn't take care of while she was alive. This is the work of a filmmaker at its peak, confidently directed with a beautiful colourful visual style that has become the characteristic style of Almodvar. The dialogue too is very quirky but there is a soft inner core with plenty of humanity and tenderness that gives the film a charming backdrop. The performances are great and Cruz, one of Pedro's muses, takes centre stage and delivers a powerhouse performance in the leading role.
(mx) wrote: The camel, we are told at the start of this film, is a trusting animal with a good heart. In the Gobi Desert - a tough, inhospitable, largely barren land - the camel is a vital means of transport, beast of burden, and vehicle of exchange for the nomadic tribes who inhabit the land.The camel, legend has it, was once given an impressive set of antlers as reward for its loyalty and dedicated service. Unfortunately, it is a trusting animal, and loaned its antlers to a deer ... who never returned them. The camel, to this day, remains forlornly staring at a distant horizon, awaiting the deer's return, a track of tears permanently dripping from the corner of its eye.This is a simple evocation of desert life - the desert of the twin humped Bacterian camel, not the North African / Middle Eastern variety. We follow a small family, grandparents, adult children, infant grandchild, as they forage and eke out a calm, slow paced life in the Gobi. It is a harsh environment, one which tolerates few mistakes, but the Mongolian people know it and have adapted to its demands.Their routines are universal - forage for fuel, cook, eat, wash, sleep, keep the young children safe, encourage adventure, play and responsibility in the older ones, cherish the people you love, and treat your livestock with respect. It's a simple life, punctuated by ritual as spoonfuls of milk are cast to the four winds, asking for a blessing on the day and the daily activity.Filmed without commentary or comment, this drama-documentary centres around the birth of a white camel and its rejection by its mother. The farmers have to try to effect a reconciliation, have to get the mother to suckle her offspring. It's a charming, engaging film, with the undercurrent of the Mongolian tribes themselves being about to lose their antlers - the television has arrived and you wonder how long they can sustain their own cultural uniqueness and independence in the face of technology and the lure of the bright lights. Are they about to give up their birthright of knowledge of the land and their environment for the anonymity of Western consumerism?It's a very gentle, thoroughly uplifting film which I found warmly inspirational. This is reality television of a decidedly high class. You feel you do enter into the real lives of real people and follow their daily routines, albeit in an exotic environment. You can identify with their lifestyle, can appreciate the values they uphold, and can respect their unhurried approach to life. The days plod along with the steady rhythm of the camel. You can admire this lifestyle, you can envy it ... but could you get by without TV, supermarket, motor car, etc.? Lovely film ... very lovely film.
(nl) wrote: I got to say that "Cheaper by the Dozen" is a movie that you "will get bored" with but I got to say that there is moments "that you won't be bored" with. The performances are okay. "Steve Martin give one of his impressive performances." The directing by Shawn Levy is fine. And the score is okay. The is a movie that I'm not a big fan of.
(de) wrote: 'Maniac Cop' is an exceptional little slasher film with a great cast and plenty of style. It manages to make the routine slasher beats work for its crazy premise. Plus, Bruce Campbell is always a plus.
(fr) wrote: Excellent, well thought-out satire firm relevent to today.
(ca) wrote: Really cheesy horror film from the 80's that I had somehow missed. Definitely not a great movie, but I enjoyed parts of it, such as the practical creature effects. It is the directorial debut of SFX master Stan Winston and stars Lance Henricksen, if you know those names then give it a try, otherwise skip it.
(au) wrote: It's long, and a bit Disney. We watched it in two halves, with supper inbetween: the second half worked better than the first. I can't help thinking it must be a good book for 11-year-olds to learn something of the Great War, but it doesn't make for a good movie as the story involves too many characters and contexts. The are some excellent actors, both human and equine, but it's all a bit dismal and simultaneously inauthentic.
(us) wrote: Zoolander is a good comedy movie, but is it one of the best comedy movies? Perhaps not.