The Bannen Way

The Bannen Way

The Bannen Way is a slick, sexy, action-packed show about Neal Bannen, a charming con-man with a police chief for a father, a mob boss for an uncle and a weakness for beautiful women, who wants to turn his life around and leave the criminal lifestyle forever.

A slick, sexy, action-packed show about Neal Bannen, a charming con-man with a police chief for a father, a mob boss for an uncle and a weakness for beautiful women, who wants to turn his ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Bannen Way torrent reviews

Tyler20 R (fr) wrote: Standing out amongst modern horror trends, "The Babadook" focuses on it's characters and intriguing plot, while giving a frightening psychological experience.

Matt H (gb) wrote: Fascinating documentary, much better than the trashy reality-type show format I was expecting. The details are actually pretty interesting. Jackie, despite her flaws, comes across on a human level. It's also interesting to see her husband facing the difficulties he comes across. Would be interested to see what happens with them in a few years.

Jonathan A (ru) wrote: Definitely not the best movie in the world, but they do a lot of interesting things with the plot, the characters, and the acting's very stellar throughout. All-in-all, it's a good film to watch if you can find it on TV or maybe just rent it even, because it's worth checking out.

Robert H (de) wrote: While not very deep, and light on character development, IRONCLAD is a well-made medieval action movie which is like BRAVEHEART crossed with THE MAGNIFICENT SEVEN. The story is about the siege of Rochester Castle during the final years of King John of England's reign. A group of seven men, led by a Knight Templar (James Purefoy) go to Rochester Castle to defend it against King John who his hellbent on retaking lands that he lost after signing the Magna Carta. The reason for it being Rochester Castle is because it was strategically important for the monarchy. During the first part of the movie, the team is assembled and the premise is set up rather well with an expository introduction (there is some voice-over sprinkled throughout the film). The latter part of the movie is the siege, and this is definitely the strongest part of the movie. The battle scenes are brutally violent and bloody, as limbs and heads are hacked and slashed in a variety of ways. What's even better is that most of it was accomplished using good-ole prosthetics, as opposed to CGI. However, up to this point, we don't really know much about the characters outside of Purefoy's Thomas Marshal. During a lull in between battle sequences is when the movie starts to pay attention to the characters. Even Paul Giamatti's villainous King John is given time to shine, which makes the film more balanced. Other than Giamatti, the best performance is given by James Purefoy, who is given the best treatment in the screenplay as a conflicted Knight Templar. As a man who has seen lots of bloodshed in his time as a knight, he begins to have second thoughts about his calling and, in the process, finds love with one of the women at the castle. Normally, when you talk about romantic subplots in movies, particularly action movies, they often feel tacked on or superfluous. Not so here, as the romance is in service of the characters and isn't overplayed. Other standout elements would be the cinematography, and the way the battle sequences were shot. They really put you into the thick of battle and give a good sense of what it might have been like to fend off an enemy in a confined space. The effects work during these sequences was also outstanding. The score was also well-done, and stirring when it needed to be. Overall, this movie is pretty good and definitely worth seeing. There are some philosophical questions pondered late into it, and while nothing really deep is said, it does add a little depth to what could have been just an ordinary medieval kill-fest. Recommended, especially to people who enjoy period war movies.

S N (fr) wrote: good acting and story

Paul K (ag) wrote: One that I've been resisting as I thought it would be worthy but incomprehensible. It's actually extraordinary, a window into another universe, and very clear indeed. It's powerfully acted and presents its story in a way that transcends all obstacles. A good one.

Kimmer S (jp) wrote: I saw this film about 5 years ago, but my friend Rob just did a review of it and reminded me of how skilled Rhys Ifans (pronounced Reese Eevans) truly is. I was blown away by his performances in "Vanity Fair" and "Notting Hill". Everytime I see "Notting Hill" I laugh hysterically at his role as the flat mate. He played SUCH a freaky character in that film. It seems to be what he looks for in choosing his roles. Eccentric and eclectic must be favorite characteristics of his.

Trev B (br) wrote: I didn't really get this.

Justin M (us) wrote: haha. i will be josh someday.

Alex L (ru) wrote: AMAZING you all must see it. One of my favorite movies

Ryad A (de) wrote: souvenirs souvenirs....

James C (it) wrote: This is a visual feast! Director Frank Henenlotter delivers an imaginative gorefest with a million laughs. If you like horror comedies this is the crem de la crem.

Lawrence u (ru) wrote: I really this the somg she sang in this movie so did my wife.She has all the movie whe ever made.

Marshall H (gb) wrote: This was a great film. Mel Gibson was great as Col. Hal Moore. The other characters in the film did a good job, on both sides. I liked that they tried to give the Vietnamese troops more human qualitities and stories, rather than just your cliche, stereotypical Asian grunt that just wants to see everything burn and die. These soldiers fought for a purpose. The battles were very grusome, violent, and bloody, but at the same time were extremely effective at portraying what actually happened during the Battle of Ia Drang Valley. Although there were some really heavy cliches that took away from the realism of the movie, it was an enjoyable and eye-opening ride through one of the first battles of the Vietnam War. 4/5 Stars.