Chris Lloyd does NOT get along with his father Walter. Walter is too careful, cautious, and boring to Chris, and never tries anything new, and Chris had to live by the same standards when ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A Texan with a secret past (Gene Hackman) searches Europe with his son (Matt Dillon) after the KGB kidnaps his wife (Gayle Hunnicutt).
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Target torrent reviews
georgeann D (gb) wrote: Lovely discovery of a hidden life.
Lisa B (mx) wrote: Good concept but the film was a bad version of saw 2 with a seriously bad ending, no real storyline, so many unanswered questions, not very well thought out
Mr D (fr) wrote: What is to with the yeti making hulk like leaping jumps? Also they switch the Yeti from costume to CGI. As always the CGI looks terrible. The movie is full with standard survival movie cheesy stereotypes. The synopsis is pretty much stolen from Alive. A football team crashes in the snowy mountains. But instead of having to eat each other they get eaten by a Yeti. Spoiler alert on the cover and why would a Yeti beat someone with his own severed leg?
Cal (ag) wrote: "Michael Riggins. Ex Marine Corps. Weapons transporter. Honorable Discharge. Prison time. Solitary. Guy's a goddamn out of control mercenary! This is worse than we thought!!" Direct Contact is just another standard "if you've seen one, you've seen 'em all" direct-to-DVD action flick. Aging action star Dolph Lundgren is this picture's focal selling point - without a performer like Lundgren, there'd be nothing of any interest to anybody since the cast is filled with small-time actors no-one gives a damn about. To the credit of director Danny Lerner and writer Les Weldon, Direct Contact assuredly entertains with a non-stop string of incredibly violent action sequences. As long as you're prepared to suspend your disbelief (describing this film as preposterous is an understatement) and overlook general filmmaking incompetency, this low-budget actioner delivers precisely what you'd expect. Direct Contact was purportedly a mere stepping stone for the Dolphster - he was compelled to appear, and the production company (Nu Image) in return allowed him to direct and star in Command Performance. The protagonist here is Mike Riggins (Lundgren); a lethal black ops soldier caught smuggling and dumped in a Russian prison for perpetuity. He lands a Get Out of Jail Free card when an American diplomat (Par) negotiates his release, offering Mike freedom and $100,000 to rescue a woman named Ana (May) who was kidnapped by a ruthless war lord in Eastern Europe. Mike promptly carries out his orders, but after killing a bunch of incompetent soldiers and saving Ana, he realises he's been snookered. Both Ana and Mike are then hunted by tonnes of seriously ill-tempered, heavily-armed bad guys. The story is strictly well-worn territory. The plot is also thin, incredibly lazy, and non-existent yet unfathomable at the same time. Nothing is ever set up, and plot elements are just glossed over. It seems everything apart from the action is an inconvenience to the filmmakers. This story is a trite waste of time driven by plot holes and unbelievable contrivances. The characters are all clichd and one-dimensional. Gina May's performance is easier on the eyes than the ears - she's a woeful actress whose performance is complemented with horrid dialogue. The film's villainous cohorts are tediously contrived and evil in the most stereotypical of ways. Michael Par has become an Uwe Boll regular, thus for the performer to feature in a low-rent actioner is forgivable. James Chalke is notably awful; awkwardly fumbling around, playing one of the worst screen villains ever committed to celluloid. At least Dolph Lundgren manages to provide his fans with a few thrills. He's a pretty stoic performer, but Lundgren packs a serious punch for a guy in his fifties. Director Danny Lerner isn't exactly known for high-calibre screenplays (he has penned a few Steven Seagal films) or top-quality features (he directed Shark in Venice and Raging Sharks), so it comes as no surprise that Direct Contact is pretty bad. He simply can't pry decent performances out of his actors, and he's unable to write dialogue that doesn't sound forced and/or clichd. Even worse, Lundgren and Gina exhibit zero chemistry, and it's disconcerting to portray the two of them in a romantic fashion considering that they could pass off as father and daughter. Direct Contact is at least very violent, and the main bad guy succumbs to a legendary death sequence. When the Dolphster is granted the opportunity to fire upon his enemies with an array of firearms, loaded blood squibs explode with reckless abandon. This is an unapologetically hard-R picture, gleefully embracing its hyper-violent late '80s action pedigree. Sinew blasts from the ruined uniforms of soldiers during the rampant gunplay exchanges, bringing back memories of Arnold Schwarzenegger's Commando in several ways. The majority of the budget was clearly blown on both blood squibs and pyrotechnics. Even the abandoned building in which the climax takes place is packed with a convenient stash of gas barrels just lying around, waiting to explode. Direct Contact is incredibly stupid as well, with Dolph's Mike Riggins walking out into the open during multiple action sequences when he has guns trained on him! Throughout virtually every action sequence, soldiers have clear shots at their target but conveniently miss. The only hit Mike ends up sustaining is a conveniently-placed flesh-wound which is used to create a tired set-up for a love scene later in the film. The action is thankfully more 'old school' - it's devoid of silly split-second editing that plagues most action films of the current era. While the imagery is admittedly infused with at least some degree of flair, the filming/editing collaboration is simply woeful, generating constant continuity errors. Probably the worst action sequence in the film occurs at a stadium - choppy beyond all belief. The car chases are also a bit too standard and lack energy, not to mention a lot of the footage has quite obviously been sped up. The result is a merely watchable actioner. Fundamentally an amalgam of Commando and the Dolphster's own The Mechanik (a.k.a. The Russian Specialist), Direct Contact is a flawed but enjoyable action film. It's taut and brisk at about 85 minutes, and it provides bagfuls of blood and gore, but all elements of this film are mediocre at best. Still, Dolph Lundgren kicks things up a notch and holds your attention with a kung-fu grip. The aging but still awesome Dolph partaking in some entertaining action sequences makes Direct Contact exciting enough to ensure it's at least worth watching.
Catherine Y (br) wrote: An excellent South African film that explores the adventures of a young boy growing up in Apartheid. The movie has many comical and many serious moments and is a great watch for the whole family!
Alexandre C (es) wrote: yon melanger deux film
Robert M (ca) wrote: Aggressive, but shows off the true sides of the sport. It was an interesting true story of a team that tries just about everything to make it big, even through the pain and suffering of individual players.
Paul H (it) wrote: A film every film maker should see
Mathusala H (es) wrote: With Al Pacino's Oscar worthy performance and Brian De Palma's direction. Scarface has become a classic and will be remembered as one of the greatest films of all time.
Katie L (br) wrote: Ingrid Bergman's overacting suffocates this movie. And the damage is further snowed by the script that has this woman (Ingrid), who has been traumatized by the horrible indignities of war, instantly and painfully fall hopelessly in love with the new gringo in camp. This fella, by the way, is old enough to be her father. This is all done distastefully. Yuck!
Ben T (nl) wrote: Grease is a terrifically fun musical that has great songs and a great cast. It also serves as a great 50's adventure and combines great music and the time period to make a fun adventure that's consistently entertaining. It's a must see for fans of musicals and is kind of a classic in that category.
Ian R (jp) wrote: A very stark and solemn film that provides a commentary on capitalism and religion versus greed. Daniel Day-Lewis, as always, performs very strongly in this film. I found it engaging in a subtle way, enjoyed for its seriousness and not for anything really fun. It's easy to see why it is lauded highly by critics.
Rotimer J (au) wrote: A strong cast tries valiantly to make this more than it is but it just flounders and bores.