Twelfth Night or What You Will

Twelfth Night or What You Will

Shakespeare's comedy of gender confusion, in which a girl disguises herself as a man to be near the count she adores, only to be pursued by the woman he loves.

Shakespeare's comedy of gender confusion, in which a girl disguises herself as a man to be near the count she adores, only to be pursued by the woman he loves. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Twelfth Night or What You Will torrent reviews

Paul D (us) wrote: Obviously a sequel was given a green light, but the budget is extremely low, and the acting is television standard at best - and not the high end of it.

Chase M (fr) wrote: Henry Cavill does American accent in this film and its AWFUL! The film is also AWFUL! Bruce Wills read this script, he saw that his character was in the entire film. He told the director he only wanted to be in this film for 5 minutes,and his 5 minutes were painful. This film is a clique of every action/spy film ever! IT SUCKS!

Rob W (gb) wrote: My daughter liked it

Walter M (mx) wrote: [font=Century Gothic]"La France" takes place in 1917 as Camille(Sylvie Testud) is one of several war brides who climb a local hill daily to see if they can spot their husbands fighting in the nearby war. One day, a letter arrives from her husband, read by her jealous sister(Cecile Reigher), not to write him anymore. Undeterred and quite persistent, she rushes to the front but is stopped before she can leave town. So, she cuts her hair short and dresses in men's clothes. Before long, she meets up with a platoon on its way to the front, their lieutenant(Pascal Greggory) allowing her to tag along...[/font][font=Century Gothic][/font] [font=Century Gothic]On the surface, that is what "La France" is more or less about but deceptively there is more going on than that(the story even takes a turn in a completely different direction at one point). In fact it reminded me quite a bit of Jim Jarmusch's "Dead Man" where the viewer was left unsure how much of the movie to take literally, especially concerning whether the characters were even alive or dead. For example, Camille who is not sure of what exactly she is looking for comes back from the dead at one point and pulls one heck of a disappearing act. There are other fantastical elements done on such a subtle level that they are easy to miss. By comparison, the musical numbers(the soldiers carry their own makeshift instruments but where did they get the piano from?) and Camille in male drag(dressed like this, Sylvie Testud reminds me of a young Woody Allen) are relatively normal.[/font]

Tobias W (au) wrote: Seriously bad storytelling. Can't recommend it even as a case study.

Ollie W (au) wrote: Superb, beautiful, excrutiating affair from loach. Mullen's amazing performance is the cherry on Loach's deep, profound cake of a movie. Once again, frustratingly deconstructing the unjust and cyclic nature of violence and poverty, Loach finds hope and redemption in his central couple, the charming alcoholic (mullan) and the independant health advisor (Goodall). Inevitably with Loach's films, things will not end well, except that this time, he finishes with the faintest glimmer of hope... Don't miss this. It's superb.

Tyler J (nl) wrote: Animation sucks, story sucks.

Trevor B (mx) wrote: adore. great monologues in this one.

Irvin C (mx) wrote: I've been wanting to check out more of Gus Van Sant's films since I've seen surprisingly little of his work. A gay store clerk falls in love with a young Mexican illegal immigrant who does not reciprocate so he settles for his friend instead. The rather grainy black-and-white photography is gorgeous (I particularly liked the nod to "The Third Man" in one scene). The performances of the three leads are quite excellent. This is not my favorite Gus Van Sant film but I'm definitely glad I saw it.

Nathan S (us) wrote: What a great film to capture the rise of the rock-stars Breaking Glass. But, the main thing is the grim reality of Thatcher Britain during the late 70s/80s as well as the dominant Punk/New Wave explosion. If it wasn't for the trimming of approx. 7 minutes, I would've gave it a 5-star rating. Instead, dock some points.

Blake P (it) wrote: There's something to be said about any adventure movie from the 1950s, and with "River of No Return," there are three characteristics about it that come to mind. 1) It's infectious in its lightweight popcorn fare attitude, 2) the photography is gorgeous, and 3) everything on display is a tad corny. Never mind the offensive stereotypes of Indians, the obviously fake special effects, and Marilyn Monroe's distracting hair extension; "River of No Return" reminds us that a movie can be a lot of fun, even if it isn't the best thing in the world. Set in the Canadian Rockies during the gold craze of the 1800s, the film follows Matt Calder (Robert Mitchum), a farmer hoping to find his young son Mark (Tommy Rettig) after a jail sentence. When he arrives in a small town, he finds that Mark has befriended blonde saloon singer Kay (Monroe). As this is a Mitchum/Monroe vehicle, we all know that the film isn't going to leave the leading lady in the beginning of the film. And of course, it doesn't. Once Matt and Mark return to their rural cabin in the middle of the Rockies, they come across Kay and her fianc Harry (Rory Calhoun) on a sinking raft. Just as Matt helps them, Harry beats him up and steals his only horse to make a quick gold-claim. Kay stays behind to help the hurt Matt, and before long the three travel down the faulty raft downriver, in hopes to catch up with Harry and serve him a cold dish of revenge. This obviously isn't the best film for anybody involved (maybe for charming child actor Rettig), but "River of No Return" isn't so bad that it's hard to bear. Sure, Otto Preminger has directed many, many better films, but he makes scrumptious use of the eye-catching scenery and easily manages to thrill us as the main characters go down the scary rapids of the River of No Return. And Monroe certainly fits the musical comedy spectrum much better, but she's very good as the tough saloon singer with a heart of gold. She contrasts well with the ultra-masculine Mitchum, whose gravelly attitude bounces right off her effortlessly sexy persona. It could also be said that the film was made to show off the abilities of the relatively new Cinemascope process, aka widescreen Technicolor, but there is nothing regrettable about that. The film takes place in the Rocky Mountains during the 1840s Gold Rush, and the western setting is delicious to look at. There are times when the "River of No Return" focuses on the saloon areas, where cowboys grab a drink and jeer at the latest lounge singer; others revolve around the "country," with emerald pine trees, crystal-like rivers, and dirt-covered rocks. No matter, the Cinemascope, paired with Preminger's thoughtful direction, compliments the decadent scenery in a way that makes you feel as though you'll living in some sort of paradise. Faults aside, "River of No Return" is fun, and there's nothing wrong with that. I'd take a flawed film starring Robert Mitchum and Marilyn Monroe any day over a tired, modern Hollywood blockbuster.

Debby H (ca) wrote: The best movie, the best story, the best actors, Ever.

Alex r (gb) wrote: Brilliant Foreign film examining the link between the Vatican and the Third Reich, Amen roars across the screen, and conveys the ignorance of the Vatican to do nothing in regards to the German mass extermination of the Jews. Director Costa-Gavras crafts a terrific drama, one that is thoroughly engaging from start to finish due to the fact that it boasts a very well thought out story that is very interesting. Amen will surely make the viewer think, ask questions, and will surely infuriate viewers. This is nonetheless an accomplished picture, one that will definitely appeal to history buffs and to anyone looking for a great film to watch. The lead actor is terrific in the part he places, and is the only one who sees and tries in vain to warn of the atrocities of the Nazis. With some stunning performances, this is an engaging picture that ranks among the finest foreign films that I have seen in quite some time. With an effective story, and exceptional direction, Amen is a richly detailed drama that is unforgettable due to its story. Brilliant, taut and thrilling, yet dramatic in its style, Costa-Gravas picture is exceptional in the way it tackles its subject. It's no secret the Vatican turned a blind eye to the Nazi Atrocities being committed in occupied territories, and this film really goes in depth on that. One thing that does stand out is the lead characters realization that what is occurring in Europe under Nazi rule is terribly wrong, and he tries desperately to tell his superiors to help stop the mass extermination of Jews. Even though Amen is a dark film by nature, it does have a glimmer of hope in the sense that one person had a conscience to do the right thing in the face of adversity.

(kr) wrote: Decent enough, that's it.