After twenty years of marriage, art professor Nino Rolfe attempts to break down his wife Teresa's conventional modesty. Noticing her affection for their daughter's fiancé, Nino instigates her sexual interest in him as well. This sets off a chain of unexpected events and emotional complications, as Nino and his unpredictable fascist daughter find that they both enjoy being jealous.
- Stars:Frank Finlay, Stefania Sandrelli, Franco Branciaroli, Barbara Cupisti, Maria Grazia Bon, Gino Cavalieri, Piero Bortoluzzi, Irma Veithen, Milly Corinaldi, Giovanni Michelagnoli, Armando Marra, Eolo Capritti, Maria Pia Colonnello, Edgardo Fugagnoli, Luciano Gasper,
- Director:Tinto Brass,
- Writer:Jun'ichirô Tanizaki (novel), Tinto Brass
A husband and wife lock their diaries in a drawer and also know that they read each other's entries, a device which takes them from one sexual encounter to another. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Key torrent reviews
(ca) wrote: Starts off slow but the twist at the end is nuts.
(ag) wrote: wow powerful documentary!!! its on netflix well worth the watch to see how marriage rights have evolved
(au) wrote: Drawn from the same story as Kobayashi's 1962 Harakiri (which I haven't yet seen) but this time in 3D. Takashi Miike's film is slow and stately (and Sakamoto's music adds to this feel). Even with the promise of a ritual suicide to display, Miike doesn't go for gruesome blood-letting (as he has in the past), although the money shot is an exercise in audience torture. But that is the only one and the rest of the film is moody and dark, focused on poverty, family, honor and facade. Koji Yakusho, looking older, is the senior retainer who represents faux honor while Ebizo Ichikawa, in a humane performance, demonstrates what honor really means. Strangely, the 3D makes the entire film seem dark and more than once I took the glasses off to see if there was a problem -- aside from some depth effects, it probably isn't needed at all. The cinematography would be just as beautiful without it.
(us) wrote: A film that truly illustrates the lives of good men, truly lived by example of Christ, whose life story theirs follows--temptation to let "this cup pass," finding the courage of their convictions, enjoying the beauty of simple, happy living in a last supper, and their final end. Of Gods and Men is a beautiful film that shows the true quality of leading the kind of life that Christ set as an example, the highest form of Christianity. When I contrast this film with The Apostle, which I just saw several days ago, the difference is so glaring--in The Apostle, Sonny is just the opposite of these men. He is a womanizer and does not apologize for it or try to stop it, he thinks only of himself and what he selfishly wants, he beats his wife, he violently murders his wife's lover with a baseball bat in from of his horrified children, scarring them for life, and he does not even face his responsibility for this action. Instead, he cowardly runs away, and makes a show of forgiving himself by declaring that God has made him His apostle. The brothers in Of Gods and Men are a stark contrast to Sonny's selfish, proud, hypocritical, ranting religiosity. Here in this brotherhood are men who really serve others, by their actions and their example, and who show us the height to which the human spirit can truly aspire.
(ca) wrote: Ok, so no one has seen this? some people have. but still, this is not a movie to miss. If you're interested in latin jazz (or jazz in general for that matter), you should see this. It's an incredible compilation of latin artists (including the late Tito Puente, may he rest in peace). Absolutely incredible.
(gb) wrote: Cute movie about going home and dealing with things that you left behind. Including the man that you have been waiting for all of your life, who happens to be straight.
(de) wrote: You have to see Jurassic Park. The dinosaurs look so real!
(nl) wrote: Not too interested, but it should be nice. I mean, I love both opera and film, so...
(ca) wrote: Not as good as Black Caesar, but still a good movie. Fred Williamson is a god
(br) wrote: A descent heist movie that's sadly aged insanely poor.
(us) wrote: really cool swimming stuff..the first time i saw it there were a few parts i didnt believe she was actually under water because she's smiling soo much
(fr) wrote: Another fascinating entry into the "docu-realism" noirs of the late 1940's. In it, director Henry Hathaway braids documentary footage with his film to make an interesting blend of fantasy and reality. Much like Dassin's "The Naked City" which focuses on crime in New York, Hathaway's film appears to be a case study of Chicago.Hathaway starts the picture by showing the history of the Windy City as being riddled with crime and corruption. When one policeman is murdered, the newspaper almost comically states "another policeman murdered." Hathaway crafts this scene in such a way that I was having a hard time deciphering what was newsreel footage and what was his film.It is this attention and unflinching commitment to realism & detail in the first act-most masterfully showcased in scenes such as the one involving a lie detector-that take would could easily have been a rather laborious watch and make it quite enjoyable. By gliding from newsroom to newsroom and watching countless minutes of Stewart hammering away on his Underwood Five, Hathaway not only brilliantly keeps with the film's authenticity, but also subtly shows the evolution of the case and the subsequent groundswell of support that it is garnering.Stewart as always, is fantastic. Still oozing the All-American boyish charm that he is known for, but also displaying a hard-lined cynical nature on his brow. Nothing impresses him, nothing amazes him, but he still has an honest eye for justice. And even amid all of his serious journalistic pursuits, he managed to get a few well-earned laughs out of me.Yet, while much of the film's first act works excellently, Hathaway's attempts at realism are soon thwarted by the good nature at the film's core. While Chicago is introduced as being historically amoral, Hathaway suggests that things may be on the upswing. Stewart may be a cynic, but his true colors begin to shine through as the film progresses. (And they are honest & Red, White, and Blue.) He does nothing for selfish gain and truly wants justice to prevail. This attitude appears to be infectious as citizens of the city continually come forth, proclaiming their own desire to see wrongs set right. It all climaxes in a clandestine court room hearing in which Stewart lectures the room on the meaning of lady justice. It is at times like these that the film ceases to be a realistic procedural and starts to feel a bit like "Mr. Smith Takes on the Justice System." Complete with an omniscient narrator telling the viewers "Yes, it's a good world outside."Were this a joint production by Hathaway and Capra, I would totally understand. But until then I will always be wondering what caused Hathaway to take such a sharp right in what was looking to be a very solid film.
(it) wrote: I mean, at least it lives up to its title..
(de) wrote: A faux-Shakespearean adaptation of Romeo and Juliet that never appeases fans in any sincere way. Premise of the movie did not appeal to me, and watching it did not change my opinion. Acting was decent for what was given to them, which is why this movie is not getting one star. However, the lines and scenarios given were as cheesy and cliche as they could be. Not a fan of the movie, and would not recommend to others.