The Hamiltons

The Hamiltons

The Hamilton's seem to be an ordinary American family, living in a small town in Northern California and dealing with the problems of everyday life. They've also been recently adjusting to the untimely death of their parents, but since have moved on.

The Hamiltons seem to be a normal family in a small town in California. The suddenly deaths of the parents forces David, the oldest one, to take care of the three remainder, including youngest Francis and the corrupt twins Wendell and Darlene. Sensitive Francis often uses a camera to work on a project about family and inadvertently discover a tortured girl in the cellar and then unwillingly discloses the tragic of his evil family. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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The Hamiltons torrent reviews

Carlos L (fr) wrote: A complete waste of time.Everything I didn't like!The action,acting,and a pointless story.

John R (mx) wrote: 140611: Not an action packed film but steady in pace. Children may find it spooky, or even scary. Will leave my four rating though I'd only give it, at most, 3.5 now. After only 5 minutes we canned the old school 3D viewing which came with the DVD.

Alec B (br) wrote: It's no wonder that The Sopranos used it's "Mobster goes to a shrink" plot device for dramatic effect, as a comedy it's a little one note.

Thomas P (gb) wrote: This movie so funny lol. Love it.

James H (mx) wrote: Terrible in every possible way. A slow-motion crash that is difficult and painful to watch.

Millo T (fr) wrote: I am a great fan of Stephan Zweig, particularly his historic assays, and was impacted by the open-hearted, urgent and suffering letter sent by this woman in the original short story. This feeling is very difficult to traslate to the screen, where images substitute first-person narration. However, although it is not as brilliant as the original, it is not a bad adaptation.

Sean L (us) wrote: Jimmy Stewart's fourth and final collaboration with Alfred Hitchcock, starring as John Ferguson, a detective whose life unravels when he develops acrophobia amidst a rooftop foot chase. A troubling picture in many ways, from its complex, effectively unsettling filmmaking to the distressing changes undertaken by Ferguson in the third act. Hitchcock is, of course, a master of the craft and there's much to be learned from his efforts behind the camera (the now-infamous dolly zoom, tricks with lighting and foreshadowing, a casual pace that somehow never seems to grow stale) but also plenty to wonder about the man himself from the actions of his on-screen counterpart. In a Hitchcock film, it's nothing new for a visibly older gentleman to effortlessly draw the affections of a young blonde. Stewart's no exception in this film, pulling buxom Kim Novak (twenty-five years his junior), but his particular brand of obsession quickly grows dark and insistent, leading to some very squeamish scenes as he draws close to unraveling the conspiracy that's ensnared them both. Of course, Ferguson ultimately pays a price for this turn, but his greater judgment is never laid out on the screen. Rather, it's abruptly left to the scrutiny of the viewing audience, with more than a nudge to suggest he may not be completely without alibi. Expertly concocted and tragic from a bird's-eye perspective, but worrying from a more introspective one.

Cattera Y (gb) wrote: We Bought a ZooCharming biopic with a magical touch