Revealing the entrepreneurial ingenuity, paranoia and bloodshed behind the cocaine trade, in the true story of smuggler, Zachary Swan, who ran rings around police and customs officials in the early 70s. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Snowblind torrent reviews
Melissa H (kr) wrote: I had greater expectations, twas slow moving but captivating at the same time. The ending was beautiful in its own way and that little girl was the cutest child I have ever laid eyes on. The whole film was worth it for her :)
Byron B (fr) wrote: In this twisty plot that skips a lot through time and place the actors reign supreme. Having said that, I still don't know much about who Michael Clayton, the man and the fixer, is. It seems relatively clear that Clayton, played by Clooney, is growing a conscience. In the midst of the Bourne series (which I haven't seen yet), Tony Gilroy builds tons of mystery and deception into this story. You hope that Tom Wilkinson's Arthur gets better and gets out of the dirty legal life. You hope for the downfall of the conglomerate represented by Tilda Swinton's Karen. And Clayton's son's fantasy novel is this weird piece that just completes the puzzle.
Ed S (us) wrote: See before "the trip"
Alex S (ru) wrote: Surprisingly good spoof.
Patrick F (it) wrote: Incredibly ambitious historical account of, well, a lot of things. Probably too many things, actually - but as messy as it is, it never fails to be compelling and interesting.
Jesse T (au) wrote: Apart from playing George McFly in Back to the Future, this has to be Crispin Glover's finest work. It's like he was specifically tailored for this role.
Ken S (de) wrote: After witnessing the assassination of a French spy (who passes them some information), a couple's daughter is kidnapped by the assassins in order to ensure their silence. It's Hitchcock's classic gritty thriller. He would later remake this film with Jimmy Stewart, and I think that may be the better of the two, but this one has a dark grit that I definitely liked. Lorre is great, especially considering that he didn't speak a word of English during the shooting of this. Hitchcock clearly understood how to use sound in this earlier film, ensuring this one would make great use of it. Definitely a solid noir thriller from the Hitch.
Harpreet S (jp) wrote: In Peter Glenville's "Becket," Peter O'Toole plays a young King Henry II and Richard Burton is Thomas Becket, a Saxon who is highly intelligent and a very dear friend of Henry. Eventually Becket is made Archbishop of Canterbury by Henry himself, so Henry can have control of his kingdom and the church, however a rift in their relationship arises because Becket puts God ahead of his King. Without trying to spoil too much, I don't think the director adequately shows us what really made Becket turn to God, we know that he has but not precisely why; what I'm trying to say is I think Richard Burton's character isn't as dense is it seems to be, Burton does his best to fulfill his duty as an actor. Peter O'Toole as the spoiled, outrageous, love-sick King Henry completely overshadows him in character and performance. O'Toole has the privilege of showing countless emotions while Burton is handcuffed in reserve. The story is quite simple even if it involves royalty, it's basically about a man who loved a man, who loved God. I prefer the younger Henry of "Becket" over the older one of "The Lion in Winter."
Henrik D (es) wrote: A great insight into two of the greatest musical minds. Brilliantly done. Every fan of Daft Punk will enjoy this I'm sure.