Hundreds of massive intergalactic robots appear in all of the world's major capitals with an ultimatum: Prove the value of human civilization or be destroyed. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Day the Earth Stopped
Hundreds of massive intergalactic robots appear in all of the world's major capitals with an ultimatum: Prove the value of human civilization or be destroyed.
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The Day the Earth Stopped torrent reviews
Private U (ru) wrote: A brilliant and criminally underrated movie. An beautiful example of the kind of experimental cinema that emerged from 1970's America.
Rasool B (ca) wrote: A very good movie indeed. Ali Zafar has proved himself as a lovely singer as well as an amazing actor.
Bryan D (jp) wrote: An utterly campy film with a dark concept that clashes so much with itself that this film fails on every front to find it's own identity. A complete mess story wise, with bad special effects, this new Godzilla film just has no punch at all.
David S (nl) wrote: There are people living underground, like moles, and this documentary is about them, how they live, what they think.A world you wouldn't think exist :S
Noah S (mx) wrote: It balanced gay and cultural issues without coming off as camp, and presented the lead in such a way that finally made me understand why I find this type of guy irresistible, and why I should run like hell
Jennifer T (fr) wrote: Pretty good movie. A mentally retarded man gets out of jail and joins life again. He meets a young boy who becomes friends with him and takes him in with his mom. John Ritter also works in this movie-He plays the boy's mom's gay friend. The boy's stepdad is a real jerk to everyone and well you'll have to see the rest to see what happens. At first it got annoying the way the special guy talks but then I got used to it. Excellent film..highly recommend :)
Private U (us) wrote: A great movie portraying the Bosnian War in a different light.
Luc L (kr) wrote: Bill Cosby excel for decent comedy.
David L (fr) wrote: It has many scenes that are detours and slow the pace significantly adding little to the story, but Lost Horizon has a very interesting and intriguing story filled with excellent thoughts and ideas, quite solid humor, fine performances and sympathetic characters. It also has very good if dragged first act and a plot that benefits from evident attention to detail and good dialogue. It has its problems and it is of course nowhere near Capra's best works, but is is a charming and interesting film with a great, thematically rich and clever story and a setting that seems authentic and rare for the period.
Cedric L (au) wrote: Somehow, even worse than the first one.
Tim S (ru) wrote: Candyman: Farewell to the Flesh, directed by Bill Condon, is the sequel to the original Candyman film, directed by Bernard Rose. The original told the story of a vengeful spirit who was murdered in life, only to return with a hook hand when summoned by saying his name five times in a mirror. Upon summoning him, he would then proceed to murder his victim using his hook hand, a hand which he lost in life. The sequel continues that story while revealing more about the Candyman's past and his ties to a wealthy southern family. Compared to the first film, the second is obviously less superior, but also because it's a movie that's a bit of a slog to get through. Instead of a college student getting wrapped up in the Candyman legend, we now have a southern family, the daughter of which is out to find the truth about the Candyman and prove her brother's innocence when he is accused of committing the murders that the Candyman has been committing. Unfortunately, the movie just doesn't have that interesting of a story to tell. We've already seen the journey of a young, blonde female character trying to discover the truth behind the legend. Repeating that in the sequel just isn't appealing to me. Tony Todd, Kelly Rowan, Veronica Cartwright, Bill Nunn, and Timothy Carhart are all fine actors, but they can't really save a story that's nothing more than exploration, or rather, re-exploration. And it doesn't help that the movie seems a little trashy and less highbrow, including some cheap jump scares. The main things that save the film are its score, which was conducted by Phillip Glass (who also scored the first film), and the cinematography by Tobias Schliessler. There are some gory moments to be had for gorehounds, as well as some terrible early CGI (somewhat of a staple for Clive Barker-related material during that time frame), but overall, it's less satisfying than the first film, to say the least. Personally, I think it's an attempt at a franchise that doesn't really warrant more than one film. Be that as it may, Candyman: Farewell to the Flesh isn't a terrible movie, but it's not an overly interesting one.
Brandon W (nl) wrote: Superman II is the sequel to Richard Donner's Superman, directed by Richard Lester, and it stars Christopher Reeve, Gene Hackman, Margot Kiddler, and Terence Stamp in a superhero film about General Zod and his crew that got freed. They come to Earth, took over it, and Superman is the only person to stop them. With the first Superman movie being a huge hit, of course there's going to be a sequel, although there were creative differences between Richard Donner and the producers, which was at the point that he got replaced by a different director named Richard Lester. Even with a replacement of a director, Superman II is a great film, even if it's not quite at the same heights as the first one. The story by Mario Puzo is great which is more or less about the characters, not the fight scenes. The acting is great, and Terence Stamp is a really good Zod who is a lot of fun to watch. The chemistry progression between Lois Lane and Clark Kent/Superman is still there and is a little better than the first one. Most of the special effects are good, but then there are some that look really dated. The sequel still has some laughs, and the score is surprisingly really good since John Williams is replaced by a completely different composer. The fight scenes are good at that time, and it does get dumb at some times. Nonetheless, Superman II is a great sequel that is better than what I expected out of a sequel to a really great film.
Allan C (mx) wrote: Writer/Director Walter Hill has a funny quote about his film, "Some say Hollywood movies that are made about boxing are just metaphors for other things, I think I've made one that's actually about boxing and not a metaphor." And it's the films' unpretentious, stripped down luddite approach that's it's real charm. Wesley Snipes plays the prison boxing champion Monroe "Undisputed" Hutchens when a Mike Tyson-like world heavyweight champion, Ving Rhames, is sent to the same prison over a Robin Givens-like incident. Rhames is great as the full-of-himself arrogant George "Iceman" Chambers, but the best performance in the film belongs to Peter Falk as aging mafia boss Mendy Ripstein. Ripstein's mind is starting to fail him, but his mind is sharp as a tack when it comes to boxing and using his influence arranges for a secret boxing match between the two champions fighting under London Prize Ring Rules, which predated the Queensberry rules. The film follows the simple formula of Rhames as the loudmouth bad guy and Snipes as the tightlipped underdog hero of the prison, all building to the climactic boxing match. There's nothing terribly original about this story, but Walter Hill does this sort of stripped down action film better than anyone and Rhames, Snipes and particularly Falk bring an amount of gravitas to the film that really do make this film something special for fans of boxing pictures. The colorful supporting cast includes Michael Rooker, Wes Studi, Fisher Stevens, Ed Lover, Master P and Peter Jason. There has been two sequels made to this film, which maybe makes me think that this film may actually have the fan base that it deserves.