New York executive Paul Racine is on a business trip in Japan when he meets the stunning, enigmatic Kirina. She is killed by Kinjo, a ninja assassin and Paul Racine is the only one who has seen the face of the cult's warrior-leader and still lives. Now Paul finds himself a target for the ninja cult. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
A businessman on a trip to Tokyo ends up in the middle of a centuries old feud between a criminal Ninja cult and a Samurai when he witnesses a assassination performed by the Ninja-cult leader.
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The Hunted torrent reviews
Christopher B (br) wrote: Hilarious! Never would have thought this would be any good. Just see it.
Wiebke K (us) wrote: Considering that this had the budget of 50,000, this was a terrible movie -- so bad that it was getting funny, but I would still not ask anyone to watch this -- read the IMDB review and you get the gist.
Grant H (it) wrote: Ehhh. Not a very good movie. Hilariously bad performances from Kilmer and Shue.
Glenn P (de) wrote: Nice idea, had great potential, some moments captured the 60's & the event, but some of the story add-ons were not necessary and drug the whole movie down. Including absolutely no music to speak of was a turn-off. Eugene Levy and Emile Hirsch are great.
Ronny A (it) wrote: It's Wesley Snipes, it's full blown action. Not his best work.
Nels W (jp) wrote: I agree with the pro reviewer on RT who says that the characters are much more interesting when they're just "being" rather than when forced to take fit it to the history of The Graduate. The concept for a "continuation" of The Graduate should have been much darker, but these characters could have made a really good romantic comedy with some other plot.
Olivier B (ag) wrote: A masterpiece of gore and wacky moments.
Roderick M (it) wrote: Campy fun hijinks in a 70s blaxploitation classic
Simon T (es) wrote: A Sinatra Private Eye romp around 60s Miami. Not a great movie but entertaining all the same.
Patrick D (es) wrote: Of the RDS films I've seen, this, along with The Thrill Killers, is my favourite. It just has great 60s B-movie flair and seems to me, anyway, super original. You can tell Steckler just wanted to make a film SO bad and did this, which was apparently made for $20. That's a real inspiration. This little gem is also quite atmospheric, especially in the opening scene, and the soundtrack fucking kicks ass. I also love the rendition of the motorcyle and bitch cab idea, where the hero stands in the bitch cab and points to their destination...who's the bitch now. That aspect definelty made for great laughs. As Steckler says in the intro, this is a real good film for aspiring film makers.
Augustine H (ag) wrote: If the plot is not about the controversial issue, Brokeback Mountain won't be that beautiful and touching. The forbidden yet pure love depicted is truly sentimental. Of course we can list how great this movie is item by item, but I think this masterpiece should be looked as a whole. One may dislike the subject matter, but no one should deny it's an artistic and beautiful classic. Or at least, respect Heath Ledger please!
Noah R (es) wrote: I thought it was very thought-provoking and had a decent narrative. Chappie was absolutely the most lovable robot I've ever seen on a screen too. Sadly, some questions were left unexplored, and the characters were all pretty bland. Jackman and Weaver were especially underused.The effects were by far the best, most realistic mix of CGI and practical that I have ever seen too. Outstanding work by Blomkamp's team.
Panta O (ru) wrote: This was the last major film completed by Orson Welles, who directed, co-wrote, and starred in it. This is not really a documentary, maybe can be called that very loosely, because operates in several different genres and maybe can be described even as a film essay of the professional art forger, Elmyr de Hory's. The story seems like a recounting of this amazing man's career, but very soon becomes obvious that de Hory's story serves only as the backdrop for a fast-paced, thorough but meandering investigation of the natures of authorship and authenticity, as well as the basis of the value of art! What is art? Many will attempt to give an answer, but at the end none of those would be satisfying! Especially when watching it, a viewer finds several narratives woven together throughout the film, including those of de Hory, Irving, Welles, Howard Hughes and Kodar.Irving's original role is to tell the story as de Hory's biographer, but his part grew unexpectedly - while French director Franois Reichenbach shot a documentary about de Hory and Irving before there were interesting moments for Welles, and after that they together shot additional footage with Reichenbach as a cinematographer. Why? Well, in the time between the shooting of Reichenbach's documentary and the finishing of Welles', it became known that Irving had perpetrated a hoax of his own, namely a fabricated "authorized biography" of Howard Hughes (the hoax was later fictionalized in The Hoax). In addition to the 85-minute film, in 1976 Welles also shot and edited a self-contained 9-minute short film as a "trailer", almost entirely composed of original material not found in the main film itself. Amazing theories, mostly proven, will shake a trust in the art "system of valuation"... but the art is no exception. This documentary just honestly shows us the world we live in and its values!
Carlos R (de) wrote: I think this speaks for itself.