Strike Force

Strike Force

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Strike Force torrent reviews

Jason K (ca) wrote: Good Ash takes over Desperado. At times a-bit of script tweaks were needed but overall very original in Cinematography, Editing, and design. Look forward to the next film from this team.

Sarah R (mx) wrote: Solid, entertaining film - serious, funny, and enlightening. Highly recommendable, yet nothing particularly dazzling about it.

Sam K (nl) wrote: I hated everything about Jamie Foxx's role, but Gerard Butler was amazing as usual.

Rachel L (au) wrote: I think this movie should be made into a Mystery Science Theater 3K episode. It was horrid! The acting was so-so and the storyline was kinda weird. The whole love thing was unrealistic.

Stuart K (it) wrote: The directorial debut of Steven Soderbergh, who had made short films and done odd jobs in television and film until then. For his debut, Soderbergh wrote the script in 8 days while on a cross country trip across America, and after raising $1.2 million to make the film, it was shot in 30 days in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. It's a deep and honest look at relationships and the sexual nature of relationships. In Baton Rouge, Ann Bishop Mullany (Andie MacDowell) is in an unhappy marriage to John (Peter Gallagher), and when they have sex, she's unable to orgasm, while John has been cheating on Ann with barmaid Cynthia (Laura San Giacomo). Ann has been seeing a therapist (Ron Vawter) about this. However, John's friend Graham Dalton (James Spader), who has been drifting the country for 9 years since college, returns to Baton Rouge, and into John's life. When Ann comes to Graham's apartment, she finds loads of videotapes, and they're all made by Graham of women talking candidly about their sexual experiences to Graham, and it unlocks something in Ann. It's a good character drama and it set Soderbergh off on the right path of directing, but after making this, it would take Soderbergh another 9 years before he broke into the mainstream with Out of Sight (1998). Sex, Lies and Videotape won the Palme D'Or at the 1989 Cannes Film Festival, and it's critical and commercial succes helped oversee a wave of low-budget independent films that would follow ever since.

Reece L (us) wrote: Fueled by its smart take on systemic suburban misogyny and the sexist idea of the saintly mother figure, "All That Heaven Allows" is a lovely and romantic melodrama with gorgeous visuals and a progressive set of ideals that have allowed it to age well.