This documentary, produced for the DVD release of Evil Dead II, provides film fans with an in-depth, behind-the-scenes look at the making of the horror comedy about a man who must lead a ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Making of 'Evil Dead II' or The Gore the Merrier
This documentary, produced for the DVD release of Evil Dead II, provides film fans with an in-depth, behind-the-scenes look at the making of the horror comedy about a man who must lead a ...
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The Making of 'Evil Dead II' or The Gore the Merrier torrent reviews
Eanie Y (au) wrote: It's an ok chick flick.. the 1st half is fun enough to watch.. but dragged during the second half.. on the performance side.. sonam fit the role.. abhay just ok.. the girl play the role shefali is great.. overall, it's watchable !
Angela G (br) wrote: If I remember correctly: so horrible but in a kind of funny way. Probably a good movie to watch to make fun of. Very goth-pornish: Sex, drugs, and violence. I rented it twice just to show it to someone the second time.
daniel g (jp) wrote: i like this becuase the motercycle is driving supper fas and its a really cool movie and i like it becuase the cars are so cool and hte mottercyle the moterycle goes really fast
Trev B (es) wrote: Another contender for Worst Title Ever
Leilah D (br) wrote: it was great!and so funny
Yordi R (nl) wrote: this movie is fuckkin kool
Nick K (au) wrote: Truly bottom-of-the-barrel garbage from Dollarama. While I am prone to disdain films which consist mostly of random scenes, this movie consists of random FOOTAGE, so you can see the dilemma I was faced with. This film is impossibly bad, almost like an enormous puzzle of cinematic ineptitude and stupidity. I literally CAN'T BELIEVE somebody actually made a movie this bad. It makes the Turkish remake of "Star Wars," which makes "Plan Nine from Outer Space" look like "2001: A Space Odyssey," look like the panthenon of cinema. The film itself, as far as I can tell, is supposed to be a "documentary" on the life of Bruce Lee, although I got the impression that the filmmakers forgot that halfway through the film. OK, here's a description of the movie: it begins with stock footage of Bruce Lee being overdubbed so he can be "interviewed," then continually shifts to stock footage from other kung-fu movies as we supposedly go further back in time through his lineage (apparently, Lee's great-grandfather was a great Samurai warrior, which is highly impressive considering there were no Chinese Samurai) back to 1934 (?) where we see more footage from old kung-fu movies that has nothing to do with anything, and there are continuous splicing errors, so at least 1/4th of the dialogue is missing. This is intercut with two "Mack Daddies" strutting around New York while funk plays in the background. Then, I think, the second half was devoted to some sort of kickboxing tournament at Madison Square Garden, but it is also intercut with an extended gang-rape sequence. During the match, one guy gouges out his opponents eyeballs and throws them into the crowd, and they make a cartoonish "bonk" sound when he does it. Then the movie ends. That pretty much speaks for itself, doesn't it?
Abe L (de) wrote: Some real cheesy fun
Andy S (nl) wrote: "Tally-ho old bean" "Come along Titty, lets go to the lake, can we mummy?""Oh please say that we may!"A fun and faithfully adapted little film from Arthur Ransome's classic novel.I remember watching this as a kid so when i saw it free in the Daily Mail i bought the paper just for it! lol!Anyone who enjoyed The Famous Five, The Secret 7 or things like the Railway children will love this too... not only for the funny memories but its also great fun to watch... and also, too cringe (just a little!)
Orlok W (jp) wrote: As close to "A" as a "B-Movie" can get--Bullseye!!
Cameron H (ru) wrote: New approach for writing reviews: One economical paragraph, no plot description. RT's comparison of In the Loop to Dr. Strangelove is fitting in the similar deconstruction of professional politics into childlike name-calling, bickering, and whining. Rather than using archetypes to create characters, In the Loop arranges a vast web of vital, quirky office holders for the tense situation of a war between the U.S./U.K. and the Middle East. The details of such are not too specific, a grateful choice for heightening the timelessness of the comedy, but In the Loop sharply pokes fun at the frighteningly ridiculous choices made during the Iraq war. The bulk of the film's humour is seeing the quirks we recognize in our own politicians, cranked to maximum levels of lunacy. Cabinet minister Simon Foster (Tom Hollander) is a publicity trainwreck, director of communications Malcolm Tucker (Peter Capaldi) seems not to have lived a day where he did not throw a profanity-laced tantrum, and various characters who stand accused defend themselves in manners not much sillier than what we might hear in actual interviews. It's sharp, it's funny, it's practically what I have seen for all of my life. At the same time, it's not what I usually see. The mingling of the cast opens characters to great vulnerability, even if they are not transparent. We see politicians as wild animals, acting on instinct to protect themselves before anyone else. That may have been what you imagined politicians to act like, and In the Loop will certainly reinstate that vision. Politically intelligent, not intellectual, and non-partisan laughs, for less than two hours of your time.
Maria C (us) wrote: Wonderful, beautiful and amazing to watch. Now where is that sequel?