The Killer Meteors

The Killer Meteors

Mi Wey is a local hero named after "Killer Meteors", his secret weapon which makes him invincible. However, when "Immortal" Wa Wu Bin, another powerful local character seeks his assistance, Killer Meteor will face the greatest and the deadliest challenge of his life.

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The Killer Meteors torrent reviews

Chris N (kr) wrote: An amazing film. I highly recommend this one. Directed by the man who directed 'Dallas Buyers Club' and 'Wild'. Slow beginning but a great piece.

Robert M (jp) wrote: Another pretty good comedy featuring the slight-witty styles of Paul Rudd and a cool younger appearance of Chris Mintz-Plasse. While the looks of Kiss were pretty top notch humor, there were also several other things to snicker at (Rudd - "One time I crapped my pants in front of a girl I was nervous of"). The title of course fits well with the comedic storyline and it was overall another pretty decent hilarity out there.

Jasenko P (ag) wrote: The most fnaxes movie in the history of vampire-movies. What is this crap? The plot, the story hence the script and the actors are really shitty. So are the editing, what about those endless fades? Bottomline, -3 out of 5.

Dillinger P (ru) wrote: The problem with Cube doesnt rest solely on its dated CGI work or its bland batch of unlikable characters, instead its main fault is the script not being anywhere near as gripping as it should be. A rather dated formula by today's standards, Cube's premise is actually vaguely quirky when put in the context of the time it was made, the late 90's. A group of random strangers awake in a very gorgeously constructed, cube structured maze, confused and unable to work efficiently the group rush ahead only to find that the road ahead is littered with traps and double crosses. As mentioned the film is actually rather stunning to look at, most of the time, the set design is actually very striking, intricate and boasts a really potent colour palette. The cinematography is "edgy" enough to throw in some peculiar camera angles and trickery and all round, apart from its dated CGI, most of the film still looks gorgeous by today's standards, you feel lost, claustrophobic and pretty overwhelmed by the location in general and by the ever increasing situations the group soon find themselves in, a later moment in the film actually bolsters a highly tense sequence where one of the rooms is rigged with a sound sensor and can make for pretty gripping stuff. This all sounds promising but Cube fails at the fundamentals, it is close to impossible to either not burst out laughing or grow bored by its predictability. The characters are extremely bland and extremely stereotypical, a cop, a doctor, an escape artist, a mathematician... Just having the most predictable inclusions destroys any form of ambiguity the film may have achieved in its opening minutes, it doesnt help that not only is no one in the group likable but have the most unbelievable dialogue ever committed to cinema, its seriously cringe worthy, with moments of sheer disbelief when characters open their mouths. It's all well and good for a film to look pretty and have an unique angle but when your filling it up with utter nonsense from start to finish, whats the point? Cube's saving grace is its age, meaning it may hold some form of nostalgic or lazy Saturday night viewing value, but other than that its an extremely pretty, bland movie.

Danny R (nl) wrote: A stylish romantic thriller starring the handsome and charismatic Jeff Bridges in a superb performance, as a unemployed and disgruntled ex-football player who accepts a job from a shady nightclub owner and ex-teammate, played by James Woods in brilliantly sleazy performance to find his girlfriend played beautifully by the stunning Rachel Ward who's run off to Mexico, but the plot thickens when he falls in love with her. Wonderful supporting performances by Richard Widmark, Jane Geer, Dorian Harewood and Alex Karras. Skillfully directed by Taylor Hackford, great sensual love scenes, a hair-rasing race along Sunset Boulevard and a haunting Oscar nominated title song by Phil Collins are some of the film's highlights. An enjoyable modern film noir. Highly Recommended.

James H (fr) wrote: In Flixter twice. This is bad on every level. The acting is atrocious, the story is so predictable, the writing is dreadful and the direction is strictly amateur. I like a bad movie every once in awhile, one that is so bad it?s funny,Drive In Massacre doesn?t even fully achieve that status. This is just a low budget mess.

Neil D (fr) wrote: I think there are a lot of angry Trekkies out there who disapprove of the amount of action that Star Trek: Into Darkness has, while believing it's a dumbed-down version of Star Trek II: The Wrath Of Khan. The truth is I myself have yet to see The Wrath Of Khan, but as far as Into Darkness goes, I thought it was an amazing movie in its own right, as it blends old and new ideas to have a bit of everything for everybody (whether they know their Star Trek or not) to like, just like the predecessor. And in many ways, I consider Star Trek: Into Darkness an even better movie than its predecessor.The movie starts off with action, which may not seem related to the actual plot. On the contrary, it was quite important to begin that way, because that's how it sets the characters feelings and actions for the real plot. In comes Benedict Cumberbatch, who I believe was the right choice for the reimagined antagonist, Khan. He and his character are what made the plot far more memorable than Eric Bana's Nero (though to be honest, starting off with a new antagonist like Nero was a good thing, rather than bringing up an existing foe so early in the new series).Cumberbatch delivers in manipulative fashion, similarly to Tom Hiddleston's Loki. His character also has a strong emotional commitment to back up his motives, and in that aspect, Cumberbatch's effort pays off. And I can't believe I'm saying this, but Chris Pine deserves an award for his performance this time around. Unlike the past movie, his role as Kirk was MUCH more likeable and respectable here, as his character is more fleshed out with depth, adding to his more heartfelt performance. Zachary Quinto's Spock also has a lot more depth this time around, while also being just as goofy with his "logic" as before, only even funnier. In fact, the humor in this movie has doubled since Star Trek '09, with Karl Urban's Bones as worrywart as ever, and Simon Pegg's Scotty getting more screen time, therefore exponentially increasing the amazing goofiness one would expect from Pegg. Sure, there's a notable amount of arguing involved, but at least the drama is believable. It puts the crew's trust to the test, and it also brings them closer together like a family. My god, that sounded incredibly cheesy, but you know what I mean, right?The visual effects are as phenomenal as they were since 2009, only this time, we get bigger panoramic views of futuristic skyscrapers and foreign lands that truly look like they're out of this world. A few subtle changes here and there as well, notably the Enterprise ship going into warp speed, now with a new starting sound and a shiny disappearance, similar to Serenity. Even the camera work resembles that of Joss Whedon, which possibly could've inspired it. The action sequences are tightly edited and are exciting to watch, thanks to J.J. Abrams' assured direction. Again, he does cut corners here and there as the director usually does, but the increased depth of characters here as opposed to Star Trek '09 makes up for the speed. A lot of people seem to complain about the director's fetish for lens flares, but I actually thought he toned it down in this entry, therefore not being nearly as distracting as in his first attempt at Trekking.And last but not least, the musical score is just as epic and beautiful as it was previously, but now included are some beautiful piano ballads that are effectively used in certain areas of the movie, adding to the emotions undergone throughout those moments.With all that said and done, any problems I may have had with the movie feel left behind hundreds of thousands of kilometers as Star Trek: Into Darkness has officially become my new favorite J.J. Abrams movie. Again, I'm positive that this movie doesn't intend to be better than The Wrath Of Khan, but merely a different take on it and featured in an alternate timeline, while also paying homage to the original timeline. Those who're angry about it must have overlooked the characters that drive this movie. But I can't argue any longer if they did take the performances into consideration. Either you'll love it like I did, or you'll refuse to accept the new events that don't necessarily replace the old ones.

Carl S (br) wrote: Being a huge fan of Spalding Gray, this was a great look into his life and how the art of monologues broke to the big screen. The ending sequence could not be more fitting or haunting about his life.