The Mystery of the Leaping Fish
Coke Ennyday, the scientific detective, divides his own time in periods for "Sleep", "Eat", "Dope" and "Drink". In fact he's used to overcome every situation with drugs: consuming it to increase his energies or injecting it in his opponents to KO them. To help the police he discovers a contraband of opium (which he eagerly tastes) transported with "Leaping Fishes", and the blackmail of a mysterious man who wants to marry the "fish blower" girl. Will Coke be able to free the girl ?
Coke Ennyday, the scientific detective, divides his own time in periods for "Sleep", "Eat", "Dope" and "Drink". In fact he's used to overcome every situation with drugs: consuming it to ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Mystery of the Leaping Fish torrent reviews
(jp) wrote: Went to see this film today in Palm Springs....It is emotional story, great cast, Directing & Cinematography!!! I enjoyed the Q & A that followed with the writer/director/actor Martin Papazian. Take the time to go see this film, it won't disappoint!!
(mx) wrote: UNWATCHABLE. The blood is fake, there's zero nudity, and the story sucks!
(es) wrote: Superb film.... SRK's action in the film was Amazing..... This film was Quite Rocking...
(it) wrote: Clement Virgo's "Lie With Me" is a depressing picture about two lonely souls who happen to meet and engage in a sexual relationship. The story begins with a woman named Leila(Lauren Lee Smith) who is seen as a lonely creature with a strong sexual appetite. At night Leila goes out to night clubs and through voiceover she explains about sexual stories about the men she had fun with. Just before leaving the party with another guy to fling with, Leila sees and lock eyes on a young male stud named David(Eric Balfour). Leila and the unknown stranger have a quick fling outside of the club while David(who is inside of his truck with his gf) is looking across, getting turned on by Leila's skills. David's gf copies Leila's actions but to David seems less turned on by the process. The two lonely souls meet at a quiet park in Toronto and later on next thing you know begin a sexual relationship. Both seem to be really attracted to one another and the two seem to wonder if they could take their realtionship to a higher serious level. The filmmaker Clement Virgo is interested in the fascination of casual sex between both partners and the games that they play but I don't know if that is a good message to send out to an audience. It's easy for one to like to have sex but harder to fall in love. I felt pretty disappointed in Leila because she has no love for David and in one scene leaves him after they slept together because she doesn't know how to love. Then she wants to come back to David because she feels lonely and cannot find another guy who can please her the way David does. He rejects her.(One can sense the stupid games women love to play on men) The third act is almost a repeat from the early parts of the picture. By then I grew restless. Virgo's film is shot quite well and he loves to use camera speeds slowing the frames down to draw a heightened reality but overall I couldn't recommend this film due to the repetitive softcore scenes and first encounters/seperations between Leila and David. The ending is really a letdown.
(gb) wrote: The struggles of an independent film maker. I'm glad Bill Cosby came through... Overall an entertaining movie. We know how it will end. Getting there is the story.
(de) wrote: "Come on, I'll buy you a steak!" This is was possibly one of the worst film scripts ever made. They took a serious matter (based to some degree in fact) and reduced it to bad comedy. Some of the reputable actors in this film must have owed some favors.
(nl) wrote: Not a bad movie. I like the storyline I just felt the entire movie was too long.
(br) wrote: "No puedo ayudarles a entender la pelcula, porque yo tampoco la entend" (Vincent Cassel, uno de los protagonistas).
(ca) wrote: great sci-fi adventure/survival movie. lots of beautifully-shot scenes. the visuals and cinematography were superb. the story was great, lots of suspense. good cast. (3 viewings)
(ag) wrote: just like the title says.
(fr) wrote: a man exposed to the A-bomb turns into an insane giant part 2.
(ag) wrote: I know I should not have, but I enjoyed this. Grin. It was fun with a great soundtrack. And who does not like hot tubs?
(nl) wrote: Take away its subtitles and 2010's "Point Blank" is as American an action film as any - think a little "Mission: Impossible" (1996) intermixed with "Saboteur" (1942) era Hitchcock. A wronged man thriller tighter than Teyana Taylor's tummy, the film stars Giles Lellouche as Samuel Pierret, a nurse's aid who finds himself mixed up in a race against time after he saves the life of a gangster (Roschdy Zem) following an assassination attempt. His pregnant wife (Elena Anaya) held hostage by murderous goons until he safety escorts the man in question to his conglomerate of thugs, Samuel's forced to become his own version of a thrill-seeking Tom Cruise. "Point Blank's" more than just a straightforward game of cat and mouse - also central is a subplot that involves corruption at the hands of law enforcement agents - but at a brisk eighty-four minutes is it uncomplicatedly a pulse pounder worth remembering, with no cinematic fat to deter its constant gut punches and no languid operatic pauses to dampen its lightning pace. It's all action fused with just enough dramatic nuance to render it as exciting and emotional - every bullet counts, and every twist is soaked in a covering of stakes we'd rather end in relief than tragedy. While its sequences of action are death-defying to the "Bourne" caliber, brilliantly shot and dependably harrowing to their very core, it's the performances by Lellouche and Zem we remember. Respectively frazzled and suavely 007-esque, the juxtaposition between Samuel's everyman ineptness and Hugo's cool malice makes the duo a compelling odd couple both desperate to make it to the other side for wildly different reasons that surprisingly resemble one another in their life or death urgency. Both have the in-the-moment physicality necessary for the genre in question; their characterizational believability is but a supplemental component that makes them anti-heroes whose lack of invincibility makes them all the more enthralling to behold. It shares the same name as the haunting John Boorman directed psychological thriller starring Lee Marvin, bearing no similarity in content. But arguably comparative is both films' fascinating following of men severely fucked over, with Marvin taking matters into his own hands in an effort to make right, and with Lellouche metamorphosing into someone he isn't as a way to ensure the safety of both himself and the woman he loves. In both "Point Blanks" do we see protagonists pushed to their breaking points. How they deal with their personal setbacks is thoroughly hypnotizing. Consider the 2010 film to be the more optimistic of the two.