Själen är större än världen

Själen är större än världen

Captivating and emotional documentary that follows Swedish Discus champion Ricky Bruch as he prepares for the 1984 Olympics at age 38. The film highlights Bruch's obsessive behavior ...

Captivating and emotional documentary that follows Swedish Discus champion Ricky Bruch as he prepares for the 1984 Olympics at age 38. The film highlights Bruch's obsessive behavior ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Själen är större än världen torrent reviews

Ad O (es) wrote: might not agree with the end message, but it was great watching these kids bond with the old lady. so playful and authentic.

Cole F (jp) wrote: The perfect amount of cheesy! I've never seen something so awful!

Martin I (ca) wrote: An almost ridiculous premise is brought to life in pure indie fashion, with good performances and a lot of warmth to go along with the humour. It might not be for everyone, as at times it can fizzle in and out, but it;s worth sticking around.*Full review pending*

ShawnRay M (it) wrote: Where Recon 2020 was "B" scifi fun in all its terribleness, this sequel is just plain terrible. On the plus, it was nice that they actually took a few minutes of effort to at least try and make the locations look like the other worlds they are supposed to be, but on the flipside damn near everything else was worse. Not a very enjoyable way to spend 96 minutes.

Leo L (br) wrote: Intriguing story plot. An interesting performance by Luisa Williams. Worth seeing!

Yvonne G (au) wrote: Good and gory, if that's what you're into, but lame story.

Tero H (it) wrote: Cool documentary on surfing as a worldwide phenomenon. The film takes the action from Tahiti to Ireland, from Hawaii to the middle of the Pacific Ocean. The second half of the movie has more surfing and introduces pro-surfers as well. The first half wasn't exactly boring, but concentrated on showing the people who weren't professional surfers, yet who surfed. Those people and their lives were touched, but there could have been a bit more of surfing during the first half of the film in my opinion. I would have liked to see surfing in the place of some of the interviews. This film works best as an all-around introduction into surfing. It has really cool moments, my favorite were the tahiti-scene and the extreme surfing at the open sea. The guys are just stoked when they get to surf down 30 meter high waves, that looked crazy. The picture and sound quality are great and as a movie this is very well directed. I've seen this movie at least twice, the DVD came with a computer version of the movie and a game called Kelly Slater Pro Surfing. Despite its slow pace, this is among my favorite films.

Bradley H (ca) wrote: It is obvious that the film in an adaptation of a play, which may put off some. However, there are some great nuggets of dialogue in here along with fine performances by DeVito and Spacey. The final speech by DeVito is a beautiful condemnation of the honesty of religious proselytizing.

Jeff A (mx) wrote: Pure flop-sweat and a complete disaster from the first scene to the last and shows that no one's heart went into making this (not Barry Sonnenfeld's, Will Smith's, Kevin Kline's, Salma Hayek's, no one) and why you never ever squander/waste a big-budget on any film if your script stinks or really stick with the fun source material (the problem with today's Hollywood) question, one of the all-time worst films based off any excellent TV series!

Josh M (ag) wrote: If you haven't seen this movie, you need to.

Brandy L (jp) wrote: So, this is a fairly hard movie to find. It's a cute little version of a young newage Robin Hood... something more believable... Devon Sawa's acting is pretty good... he pulls off this clever, michevious character quite well... and Sarah Chalke plays a cute girl-next door kind of role. And then there is always Joshua Jackson... and yeah... that should speak for it's self... but if it doesn't... then you should just find out for yourself because a little competition never hurt anybody.

Chris W (kr) wrote: By far one of the greatest documentaries ever filmed.

Tim S (br) wrote: I can't even begin to defend this silly movie. Saturday the 14th is considered a spoof of the various horror sub genres, but in fact it does its own thing while still being a bit of a spoof. It certainly isn't a spoof in the style of the Zucker comedies and it's more homage than anything. Besides the title, it's got lots to send up. Everything from Dracula, bats, a werewolf, a mummy, the Creature from the Black Lagoon... basically all of the Universal classic monster bits, are in there. Then it also takes knocks at slasher and haunted house movies like Halloween, Jaws and The Amityville Horror, or even the original House on Haunted Hill. It's comedy isn't all that funny, per se, but it's too lighthearted and harmless to be written off completely. It does feature a very early role for Jeffrey Tambor, and I also like the dad who doesn't buy into any of this ghouls and ghosts business... even when they're standing right in front of him. I'm not sure if that was the aim, but it's definitely in the performance. The movie isn't that good I guess, and it's more or less obscure nowadays, but it's enjoyable for what it is, which is a harmless (but mostly unfunny) horror comedy. Actually, now that I think of it, this and Ghost Fever would make a great double feature... or not. ;)

Alex V (es) wrote: If you want a movie with plenty of thoughtless nudity in it, this has it. If you want ANYTHING more than a snapshot of idealized high school life, with no characters or conflict, stay far away. Its frankly annoying how pointless the movie is. Watched it while also playing a game and didn't miss anything important.

Senor C (fr) wrote: Blaxploitation exorcist (w/ Kentucky Fried Chicken & all) that was unfairly sued by Warner Bros for being a Exorcist rip off & now all we have is a crummy 16mm transfer because there isn't a 35mm print available anymore. Shitty because it's alot of bad fun. This demon spirit is so evil he'll kick you right in the nuts

Nathaniel S (us) wrote: Woody Allen is perhaps one of the most versatile directors that ever graced Hollywood. He is very funny and very tender. So neurotic and yet so romantic. He can write an action movie, a mystery movie, a fantasy movie, and here in Everybody Says I Love You, he gives us a wonderful ode to the Hollywood movie musical. It was as if the 30s through the 50s were re-imagined. I could see Gene Kelly or a Judy Garland in this picture. There is also that touch of Woody to ensure you that it is truly an original. The film has, as usual, an all star cast and the funny thing about it is that apart from a few people (like Goldie Hawn) the film does not feature that many professional singers. Instead of singers they give us actors like Edward Norton and Natalie Portman; really! Them in a musical! Well yeah why not? The film takes place in New York City, Paris, and for a good portion of the film Venice. This might have been the beginning of Woody's transition to Europe love instead of everything being in New York. But what would Allen do without New York? So there has to be some element of that in this film, and he uses it perfectly, as always. The film is narrated by D.J (Natashia Lyronne), the daughter of Joe (Allen) and Steffi (Hawn). Now here is where I will give you the family tree here because at first it can be a bit confusing: Joe and Steffi were once married but divorced. They are still very good friends, and she is married now to Bob (Alda). She has four kids with him: Skylar (Barrymore) who is getting married to Holden (Norton), Scott and only son (Lukas Haas), Lane the second youngest (Gaby Hoffman), and Laura (Portman). Well as with a lot of Allen films, Allen's character just cannot seem to luck out with women. He gets dumped and he has no idea why. When he goes to find comfort in his friends Steffi and Bob I was instantly reminded of one of his earliest films Play it Again Sam (1972). Only this time there is music. It seems so natural. The fact that a lot of the characters are not the greatest singers make this film better for the sole reason that it seems realistic; more authentic. I mean why can't the average man just sing when he feels like it or when words are not enough. There are some subtle conflicts in this film, and the plot is more complicated and in depth than that of a normal musical. Holden and Skylar are in love, but Skylar falls in love with this ex convict, Joe has fallen in love with a woman that needs psychiatric help, and with the help of DJ, who secretly listens in on the woman's therapy sessions, Joe knows what to say at the right time. The woman by the way is Von (Roberts) who is an art obsessed woman. Alda has problems with his suddenly Republican son, and to top it all off Laura and Lane are in love with the same boy. This is a musical so I think that I am safe in saying that all problems are resolved and we can all live happily ever after, even if it is an Allen film. What gets me about this film, apart from the wonderful stories that seem to blend in so well, is the performers. Woody Allen knows what makes a good character and he knows how to find the right people to portray those characters on the screen. This time his choices are interesting. The person you would think that would be most out of place would be Edward Norton. Norton is one of the most talented and serious actors working today. His resume speaks for itself; American History X (1998), Fight Club (1999), The Illusionist (2006), the Painted Veil (2006), and so many other great films, but this seems to b reaching. I mean really, Edward Norton singing and dancing in a musical comedy. Oh, well Mr. Norton you impress me all the more with this film. One can argue that this is his more versatile role of his career and it is one of his best because he is at complete ease speaking in Woody tongue and he seems to take a delight in being simply goofy. I admit that I am not usually fond of Barrymore, but I must say that she manages to take control of her screen time with a certain authority. Her character is not the most important, but Barrymore seems more adept at being a supporting player, and she takes her screen time and makes out like a bandit each time. Apart from Norton, there are other great performances by Alda, Roberts, Hawn, and Allen. Oh what the heck, every single character was fantastic and there is not a dry spot to be found in this cast that has remarkable chemistry. The song selection are all oldies, as you can imagine. Allen wanted to make a classical musical, and he manages to pull it off; a feat that has been attempted by other directors, and each have not managed to find success in doing so. I know that some movie goers will be put off by the singing at times. Yes the singing is not always the best, but there is a tender sweetness to their voices that you cannot help but shrug that fact off. The scenery is magnificent and the script is gold. The performances are great, so is there a problem. Well this film is Woody. Almost too Woody. He does not really break the mold here in his story. In fact it is like Play it Again Sam just with music and no Diane Keaton (who would have been superb as Steffi [no disrespect to Hawn]). I love Allen's plots. They are practically a genre of their own, but there are times where you I feel that he needed to branch out a little more. Perhaps have his character get the girl rather than having the girl leave him all the time. Maybe his male stars can be a little more aggressive rather than neurotic and clumsy. Oh well, it is a winning formula and it makes us laugh so to the change is not really that necessary, but sooner or later he is going to have to jazz it up a bit. With so many sub par musicals coming out (if they are made at all) it is great to finally see a modern musical that can keep up with the old and leave us a little nostalgic and whistling a tone to yourself. Hey maybe we can sing a musical number ourselves....just make sure that your not in public.

Augustine H (mx) wrote: I wish Verhoeven could have dipped deeper into his Freudian world. His talent is way more than making a B horror movie.

Nick I (it) wrote: Just one scene makes this movie away from a 1/2 and that's Jason Alexander tail. Look it up

Nicholas G (jp) wrote: Features a good enough performance from Tom Hardy for this movie to warrant at least one viewing. Not a bad movie and it features some fun scenes.

John A (fr) wrote: The pacing is solid, and Griffith varies as he can between medium and close-ups, mostly. Griffith employs one brief tracking shot as the town gossip goes to reveal Anna's secret, to good effect. The film's most intriguing sequence is the final one in the storm, as Griffith effectively builds tension through montage, including some excellent shots of the frozen river. Gish is also her watchable, delicate self, the baptism scene being one of the high points of this melodrama.