An Irish tough-guy debt collector is asked by his local community to help rid the town of developers bent on building a chemical plant on the outskirts of town. The developers are ruthless ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
When a small Irish town is terrorized by a corrupt business syndicate, a lone hero (Brosnan) wages an all out war.
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Airton S (br) wrote: great story about a wonderful musician. Influential and powerful lyrics are what push this movie. Cinematically it fails. Why couldn't they find this guy a wig that fit? At least get the transitions right. One scene he has him with short hair driving to Arizona and by the time he show's up with the awful wig.
Jessica S (ru) wrote: This movie was fantastically done. While capturing a magnificent, heart-wrenching story full of foreshadowing, somber moments and comedy, An Invisible Sign's actors wonderfully highlight all of its positive traits. Characters, albiet unusual, have great purpose in their actions when given a closer look towards mental illness. This movie is for those who really like them quirky, and is definitely one you can watch over again as so much of the story ties together.I strongly recommend this film.
Marcus E (it) wrote: A strong 4 stars. I only bumped it down because of the unbelievable nature of the story. I mean for most of the movie I was just shaking my head. Hey, I know it's only entertainment, but still. Besides that the movie was great! Wow! If you want to see a thrilling & suspenseful movie that's perfect in length, see this one.
Michael E (ag) wrote: Would have been better with vin
Marilee A (it) wrote: Kinda weirdly funny actually
Campbell B (it) wrote: For me, Bernard Lee takes this movie from Mills and the whimpering Attenborough which really gets into its stride with the small boats going across the Channel.
Tristan M (ag) wrote: good...but not as outrageous as the others...but still got some great one liners :) "The darkness of the night will hide you"...classic!
Samantha S (fr) wrote: I have to hand it to Riefenstahl as a cinematic artist. Her eye for movement - vaulting cameras, dancing flags, interwoven arms in Nazi salute - built a poetic lyricism that must be acknowledged. The rhythms of drums and military marches, both in the sound design and visual cutting of each sequence, carried me through this horrific display of military power as if I floated above in a plastic bubble of false security. Riefenstahl's films must be seen consciously both for their artistry as well as for the lessons they carry in the potency of film linguistics. I encourage you to view her work. To see it for what it is. To see it for what she has accomplished. To recognize how she shaped the storytelling of heroism, wherever camouflaged in our culture today.
Crystal M (ca) wrote: Very interesting. Sure raises questions.
Hans S (de) wrote: Couldn't get past the X-rated humor and vulgarity in the beginning of the show.
Brandon W (ru) wrote: Thank You for Smoking is the directorial and writing debut of Jason Reitman, son of Ivan Reitman whose well known for the Ghostbusters films, and it stars Aaron Eckhart in a dramedy about a lobbyist who talks about why cigarettes are cool to smoke, and how his life goes. I remember watching this before after watching Juno, which was also directed by Jason Reitman, and I liked both of them. So when I saw The Nostalgia Critic do an episode on this movie, I figured I should watch it again when I see it on DirecTV. Aaron Eckhart creates a performance that I haven't seen him in before as I've seen him in action films, and it's honestly one of the bat that I've seen him in. The character is surprisingly likable for a person that's trying to convince people to think that smoking cigarettes is cool, and that he loves to do what he does that I understand where he's coming from, and he makes some good points throughout the film. The script by Jason Reitman is very good as it holds a balance that it could've easily been pro-smoking or anti-smoking, and that it's actually about choice. The characters are enjoyable to watch, and when the main character is having a speech, he really know what's he talking about, and I understand his saying. It's very clever, and it is really funny. Thank You for Smoking is a fantastic start for Jason Reitman's career, and there wasn't honestly a film he directed that I didn't like so far.
Joules L (nl) wrote: Despite all the crappy ratings on here ...this film, with its quirky dialogue and goings on, really appealed to my weird sense of humour... i liked it. Plus it had the added bonus of the deep brooding brown eyes of John Cusack.
Greg W (us) wrote: just ok B movie fare though a rare sci-fi movie from hammer (the house of horror) films.