The movie tells the story of Kim Hunter who arrives in New York's Greenwich Village and uncovers a Satanic cult who may have something to do with her sibling's random disappearance. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The Seventh Victim
A young woman searches for her missing sister who, unknown to her, has become involved with a group of Satan worshippers in Greenwich Village.
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The Seventh Victim torrent reviews
Dani P (ca) wrote: It's fun. It's more of an American comedy disguised as a French one, with a silly story, superficial content and some hilarious scenes to entertain us. But it's worth seeing it because characters are quite charismatic and you'll get to see Diane Kruger in a comedy, something rare to happen. It's a movie that you watch to enjoy yourself and your friends and family and have a great time together. It won't make any difference in your life but it's high spirits.
Dann M (nl) wrote: Crude but funny, The Campaign is a stereotypical raunchy comedy that doesn't really go anywhere. The story follows a congressional campaign where a philandering, long-term congressman receives some stiff competition when a wealth political group decides to run an opposition candidate. Will Ferrell and Zach Galifianakis lead the cast, but their overacting works against the film. Additionally, the humor seems unfocused and the satire gets a little propaganda-ish. There are laughs to be had in The Campaign, but it doesn't come together very well.
Harry W (mx) wrote: Considering the large quantity of botox Nicole Kidman has had stuck into her face, when I heard that underneath that she was able to give an acting performance that scored her an Academy Award nomination for Best Actress I really had to see what and find out how such a thing could exist, so Rabbit Hole sounded like a definite viewing. The first thing I noticed and really appreciated about Rabbit Hole was the script. It captured the real essence of a couple attempting to deal with the death of their son through realistic language and the way it creates situations which seem to brew up naturally. Nothing in Rabbit Hole feels forced, the story actually feels very genuine which is a very difficult thing to do when dealing with such complicated and touchy subject matter. The quality of the script in Rabbit Hole ensures that it is an effective and true adaptation of the play that it is based on, and it gives a lot of sufficient material for the actors to be working with.Also, the film is a stylish feature. Rabbit Hole maintains the limitations of its budget by remaining within few settings which keeps it within the visual nature of its roots as a play, yet at the same time it allows John Cameron Mitchell to use various film techniques as a way of dramatising the material and making it a more effective visual experience. For one thing, the scenery of the film is fairly colourful and restrains the film from being visually grim, and this allows for the symbolism about how the world may look bright to many people and how others may seem happy when underneath it all lies a lot of unspoken sadness. All of it is captured well through the skilfully executed cinematography which maintains a theatrical style but is able to capture the nature of the actors(TM) facial expressions to emphasise the emotional intensity of many scenes which is executed very well. The cinematography in Rabbit Hole is one of the best aspects about having it adapted to cinema because it allows for film techniques to enhance the situation without deviating from its theatrical roots or becoming a glamourised high-profile story. It knows where the importance lies and stays within it as well as using a few technical elements to boost the dramatisation of the story.Unlike director John Cameron Mitchell(TM)s previous effort on the film Shortbus, Rabbit Hole manages to actually maintain depth in exploring its complicated material. While it feels like the story ends a little abruptly and leaves a little bit much ambiguity for the next step of the characters and that its running time was a little short for such an interesting film, Rabbit Hole still maintains the strength of its roots as a play and benefits from John Cameron Mitchell(TM)s strong ability to handle the material and transfer it to the cinematic screen with ease.But with any film adapted from a play, the importance rests mostly on the script which is great and the acting which in this case is the most impressive element in Rabbit Hole.I was rather quick to judge the idea that Nicole Kidman would not be able to act underneath all the work she has done to her face after seeing her in Australia, because in Rabbit Hole despite the fact that her facial gestures are someone tainted by the fact that her cheeks are unable to move all that much when she speaks, her performance is a very effective one. I tend to consider Nicole Kidman to be the least Australian of all Australian actresses because she went to Hollywood and completely changed who Australians knew her as after her breakthrough role in Dead Calm, but in Rabbit Hole I saw something I hadn(TM)t seen in her ever before, and I liked it. In Rabbit Hole, audiences are given witness to her deepest role in years. Nicole Kidman excellently conveys the emotional turmoil of a mother dealing with the loss of her child in her own way. I can(TM)t say for sure what such a situation is like, but Nicole Kidman exercises clear knowledge about the nature of a mother by showing the complex emotional turmoil of having lost one in Rabbit Hole. The result is very effective and dramatically rich, and it makes part of me question why I ever thought of her as a poor actress. When I think back to Australia and Days of Thunder I remember why, but for a time I forgot during Rabbit Hole and found a new appreciation for her as an actress. Nicole Kidman delivers a lot of dramatic strength in Rabbit Hole, and while I was never certain what accent she was going for I can say for sure that her performance was an excellent one, one of the best of her career. Aaron Eckhart(TM)s supporting role is a strong one as well since as a man I am familiar with how we as males deal with complicated emotional situations. I can(TM)t say for sure I know how I would deal with losing a child, but Aaron Eckhart manages to easily convey the idea that the actual event has happened to him. Aaron Eckhart manages to sink into the dramatic material of his role without problem and sharing an intense chemistry with Nicole Kidman as well as a relaxed one with Sandra Oh, he manages to prove how well he can interact with the surrounding cast members. Aaron Eckhart exercises his dramatic skills in Rabbit Hole very well by falling into the headspace of his character with skill and natural dramatic charisma, and he reinforces his legacy as a talented actor with a gradually growing career full of strong roles.Dianne Wiest is always an appealing sight. The woman who has won two Academy Awards for Best Supporting actress isn(TM)t too active in mainstream cinema these days, so it is good to see her in Rabbit Hole because she reminds us just how talented she is. In a small role she manages to portray a friendly presence yet an emotionally toubled one at the same time which allows for a lot of complicated drama to enter the story through her chemistry with Nicole Kidman. The mother daughter connection they share feels genuine, and Dianne Wiest reminds us once again just how good she is at playing a motherly figure since she manages to do it without problem once again in Rabbit Hole. It is terrific to see her acting in mainstream cinema again, and her talent has not sunk a single bit in the many years she has spent acting.Sandra Oh and Miles Teller also manage to provide some refreshingly dramatic supporting performances. So while Rabbit Hole is a short film and may have audiences feeling that things cut off a little abruptly at its ending point, it is still a deep and meaningful film which deals with some serious dramatic material through the benefit of John Cameron Mitchell(TM)s skills as a film director and the acting skills of an immensely strong cast, particularly Nicole Kidman.
Christine S (us) wrote: Jeremy Irons and Patricia Kaas are a gorgeous couple...but the jazz music was not to my tastes, and I found the ending made me feel sea-sick and unsatisfied.
Jeff W (us) wrote: I want to fight the people who are responsible for making this garbage.
Rob R (it) wrote: Mississippi Grind is a gambling film you can bet on! As lame and clich as that phrase, Mississippi Grind surpasses the typical clichs of the genre in an engaging, thought-provoking way. The acting is strong and the content is gripping in this road trip comedy-drama that deals with addiction, friendship and the will to win. Ryan Reynolds and Ben Mendelsohn are sensational as two strangers who meet during a poker game in an Iowa casino. Gerry (Mendelsohn) is a down on his luck, but talented poker player who owes a lot of people money. Curtis (Reynolds) is a young, ambitious and charming gambler who travels to different cities for entertainment and claims that he doesn't care about winning. Both Reynolds and Mendelsohn are well casted, as they portray there characters perfectly. Gerry and Curtis hit the road on a gambling trip down the Mississippi River's major cities. The filming is drenched in Deep South charm, almost shot like a documentary in Memphis, St. Louis and New Orleans. However, it's the pacing and most of all, the acting chemistry between Reynolds and Mendelsohn that will keep you intrigued and entertained, in this great American story that is the best gambling film not only in recent memory, but in a very long time. A