An 11-year-old boy's amazing ability to break wind leads him first to fame and then to death row, before it helps him to fulfill his ambition of becoming an astronaut.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:87 minutes
  • Release:2002
  • Language:English
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:rocket,   dream,   trial,  

An 11-year-old boy's amazing ability to break wind leads him first to fame and then to death row, before it helps him to fulfill his ambition of becoming an astronaut. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Thunderpants torrent reviews

Hailey P (au) wrote: I absolutely love it. It's odd, quirky, and definitely something I've never seen before. I haven't read the book yet, but now I HAVE to check it out!

Scott C (ag) wrote: Surprisingly good thriller.

Leslie D (br) wrote: It's "The Fly" revisited when an escaped con gets bitten by gen-manipulated mosquitos. Solid monster- and gross other effects. The storyline is botchy so this works only on a camp level. Fun.

Nadja F (jp) wrote: Did you like it, did you not like it? Hmmmmm

Brad S (us) wrote: I stumbled across this Australian heist film from 2003 by complete fluke as I had never heard of it. The cast of Sam Worthington, Timothy Spall, and David Wenham combined with decent reviews compelled me to give it a try. I am glad I did, as I quite enjoyed this little hidden-gem. It is quite funny and entertaining with solid performances throughout, particularly from David Wenham("300", "Lord of the Rings"). The ending was perfect as well. Recommended!

Miles C (ca) wrote: I think that this is is better than the 1993 Original. I disagree with the critics and advise anyone who wants to see a family adventure film with a hint of comedy to watch this. It is suprising that a film with such a simple plot can be so moving and enjoyable.

Kevin M (jp) wrote: A brilliant epic of British colonialism in New Zealand and Maori rebellion, "Utu" has been languishing in obscurity for the past 25 years, and it's a damn shame. Not only is it a history lesson, a badass revenge story, a study of clashing cultures, and a study of the destructive nature of vengeance, the film ultimately coalesces into a truthful definition of "honor" itself. It's apropos, seeing how the Maori term "Utu" is another way to say "ritualized revenge against an enemy tribe in the name of preserving familial honor". You gotta love the efficiency of their language. Despite clocking in at just under two hours, "Utu" has a mythical and lyrical sweep all its own (including an overture!). Maori officer Te Wheke is fighting with the British Colonialists to eradicate rebellious tribes. When he discovers his home village, a tribe sympathetic to the Brits, freshly massacred with ruined buildings still smoldering, he immediately blasts the nearest limey and cries out to the heavens in his native tongue, declaring his utu and a unilateral war against the "pakeha" (white man). Then he gets some incredible facial tattoos and we're off and running. Anzac Wallace, a nonactor, ex-con and former union leader, injects formidable energy into folk hero Te Wheke. A scene in a church, where he publicly declares his guerrilla war, is both grotesque and darkly comic, as Te Wheke is wearing his British-issue red coat and cap as well as boasting facial tats and holding a massive tomahawk; his inner duality is visualized as well as delivering his personal commentary on "pakeha savagery". He quickly becomes a Messianic figure with an army of his own, committing acts of destruction and chaos and inadvertedly becoming a mirror of the oppressive forces he rebels against. He becomes a target of his own, with Bruno Lawrence declaring his own utu of sorts as he descends into a unique sort of insanity (offset by the incredible weapon he invents). Te Wheke is reviled by all, least of all his own people, and in his repugnancy he achieves a purity of spirit. Tons of action, a fast pace, and even a love story of sorts (which may be the only stumbling block). There's even a hint of the old Kiplingesque jaunty adventures of yesteryear, with a young British officer whose left shoulder seems to be a bullet magnet. While there's no one we can completely root for, the kaleidoscopic viewpoints actually benefit the story instead of detracting from it. Te Wheke achieves the status of Instant Myth.

Ted C (nl) wrote: Instead of sensationalizing everyday life it portrays it so accurately that the smallest events take on enormous significance. This might be the first film I've ever seen that portrays the death of a family member correctly.

Ken T (ag) wrote: In 1932 the great filmmaker Yasujiro Ozu was still making silent films and would not film a sound picture until 4 years later. I Was Born But... remains a quintessential work from this master craftsman who should be looked at as an example for every filmmaker for making great films that did not fall into overt melodrama. The film is about two young brothers who have moved to the suburbs with their mother and father. Their father has just taken a job here, improving the family's quality of life. The boys find themselves dealing with bullies, school and the usual assortment of difficulties when being the new kids in town. However, eventually they do find friends. The childhood innocence is so clearly shown - the children do not categorize other people by money, as is done in their parents generation. This bothers the brothers when they see their father kissing up to the boss and acting like a clown - they do not understand this "adult" world. Wonderful observations, brilliantly depicted by Ozu certainly leaves the viewer grinning throughout much of the film. I Was Born But... is an early masterpiece that would cement the visual stylings of Ozu - the low-angle stationary camera with minimal or no movement, full face shots, wonderfully choreographed sequences and no dissolves between scenes. An essential piece of cinema, still completely relevant today.

Brandon W (es) wrote: Relationship. That is the most important thing a director can give to an actor. Establish a relationship between two characters in which the actor can act upon. Good Will Hunting is a perfect example of this. The relationships between all of the characters matter to the story and feel extremely important. With great relationships between the characters, a great script and great direction, that allows for actors to thrive and boy do they here! Matt Damon, Ben Affleck, Robin Williams, Minnie Driver, Stellan Skarsgard and even Casey Affleck are all spectacular. Whether it's the Boston boys causing trouble in Harvard bars or Robin Williams and Stellan Skarsgard talking about their past and how it has affected their friendship, it is all acted with raw emotion. You truly feel the stakes of each character and their motivations perfectly. By the way, get your tissue box ready. I think you know what scene I'm talking about if you have seen this film. For those who get bored easily and don't like lots of talking in their movies, look elsewhere. If you love character dramas about life and one's true purpose, Good Will Hunting is an excellent choice!

Austin W (au) wrote: this is one of the worst animated films of the decade and probably even the previous one. the animation while good is creepy and pretty standard for Robert. the premise is stupid, the characters are non existent, the dialogue is childish, and while it does have heart its not enough. i give it one star as an im sorry for the film being a mega flop.