Vive la France

Vive la France

Muzafar and Feruz are two easy going shepherds from Taboulistan, a tiny country in Asia that is unknown to the rest of the world. To alert the world to his country’s existence, the son of Taboulistan’s president decides to instigate a program of publicity terrorism. To that end, he recruits our two naive shepherds, their mission: to destroy the Eiffel Tower! But the France that Muzafar and Feruz discovers is far from what they had expected...

Muzafar and Feruz are two good-hearted shepherds from Taboulistan... a tiny country in Central Asia that no one has ever heard of. In order to bring his country into the international ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Vive la France torrent reviews

Heather M (fr) wrote: The cast was great and the magical escapades of this band of thieves are very entertaining.

Eric A (mx) wrote: A dull, overlong, and ultimately dissatisfying documentary completely ill-fitting for its remarkable subject matter: a true visionary artist.

Steve W (mx) wrote: I'll rate it slightly lower due to the amateurish camera work, but Another Earth is a nice low budget indie sci-fi gem that is ambitious and well acted. Brit Marling co-writes the movie and does well, and so does William Mapother. The themes of redemption and coping are explored well, and the movie cuts off right when it needs to, leaving everything ambiguous with a hundred different endings and theories. Its definitely more along the lines of Coherence (2013), another low budget sci fi that is ambitious with shitty camera work.

Victor S (us) wrote: Demasiado hiphopera para mi gusto, pero creo que no esta mal... o eso diria si estuviera dandome trompazos con mi monopatin delante del Macba todos los dias.

CJ C (fr) wrote: Sad & dated. Luv Dom always tho.

Adam R (ag) wrote: I thought this movie was hysterical. I think if you know nothing about the bible it wouldn't be funny but if you understand the references it makes everything so much more funny.

Alex K (ag) wrote: I watched this movie based on high reccomendations from a couple of friends. They really liked ut, so I finally got around to watching it. Needless to say I was a little dissapointed. The films direction is extremely unique and that is the films greatest strength, and weakness. There are very few films quite like this movie. It follows the main character from place to place, point to point, date to date, and it jumps around from each scene. One second we're following him down a wet road, the next second we've gone back 3 days. Then we jump forward and back, again, and again, and again. It can get very confusing to tell what's going on. Despite all the confusion, Crudup gave an excellent performance. Wbile I didn't think this film was amazing, I was entertained, and a little confused, throughout the entire thing.

Irvin M (es) wrote: From time to time I like a off beat dark weird film, this is a good one. They can't all be Pulp Fiction.

nick d (us) wrote: This is one of those sequels that proves that most should not be made unless a lot of time and a LOT of creative thinking was involved.

Van R (us) wrote: ??Future Force?? qualifies as a cheesy, predictable, low-budget action crime saga that delivers no surprises and looks more like a modern-day, urban western rather than a futuristic tale about justice in Los Angeles. ??Kill Bill?? star David Carradine served as the associate producer so there is mystery as to why he appears in this tongue-in-cheek thriller, but the wonderful Robert Tessier of ??The Longest Yard?? provides the film with a few moments of fun. ??Future Force?? contains a modicum of nudity, and strippers chiefly furnish those fleeting moments in a bar named the DMZ where unsavory gun-totting civilian cops hang out between jobs. The special effects are really awful, with superimposed blue lines that spread like a spider web over whatever and laser beams that are straight blue lights. The biggest thing in his thriller occurs when a guy fires a LAWS rocket at a police helicopter and it vanishes in an explosion. The dialogue is forgettable, but ??Jungle Assault?? director David A. Prior keeps the mindless mayhem moving fast enough and shows a few interesting camera movements so ??Future Force?? doesn??t stall out. The action unfolds with some lengthy exposition that sets up the world of ??Future Force.?? According to the narrator: ??In the year 1991, crime in America was out of control. Prisons were overloaded. Police forces were understaffed. Gun battles in city streets became common place. No one was safe. The cities had become the battlefields of the future and the criminals were winning the war. The public demanded change and the government responded. Police departments across the country were shut down, and law enforcement was handed over to private enterprise. Civilian Operated Police Systems, Incorporated., took over. Within two years crime was under control. The price, however, was a heavy one. For justice as we once knew it had ceased to exist.?? Former L.A.P.D. officer John Tucker (a paunchy David Carradine) is one of the best in the business. He has acquired a bad reputation for not bringing in any prisoners alive. The Miranda-style statement that he utters to each lawbreaker is amusing. ??You??ve committed a crime. You??re presumed guilty until proven innocent. You have the right to die. You choose to relinquish that right you??ll be placed under arrest and put in prison.?? In his first encounter of many with a suspect, Tucker guns him down old West style in a fast draw showdown. The two other creeps that were with the suspect attack Tucker. He punches one in the balls and uses the club that they attacked him with to smash the other guy??s face. When these two try to escape, Tucker wields a huge mechanical glove that he wears over his hand and forearm to stop them from fleeing the scene in their car. The power of the glove is so enormous that he can plant it onto the roof of the car and hold it in place when the driver floors the accelerator and the tires spin. When Tucker lets go of the car to check his computer in his Cherokee Chief truck, the felons try to run him down and Tucker uses the laser built into the glove to flip the car. When he learns from his computer whiz go-between that the two guys in the wrecked car were guilty only of speeding tickets, Tucker shrugs and observes that they are going to be charged probably with more parking violations. Tucker has an onboard computer in his truck and the computer nerd who keeps him posted with updates about new criminals sits in a wheelchair. Tucker accidentally shot him when Billy (D.C. Douglas) was a six-year old and Tucker and his partner responded to a crime call at the kid??s residence. Meanwhile, Jason Adams (William Zipp of ??Operation Warzone??) is the Chief Executive Officer in Charge and he doesn??t have a qualm about killing people. The first time that we see him he has a rival tied up in a junk car. The rival begs Adams to let him go, but Adams sends him off to a car crushing machine to do a ??Goldfinger?? number on the guy. Becker (Robert Tessier of ??The Longest Yard??) serves as Adams?? chief of security and he accompanies Adams anywhere. Adams is as corrupt as they come. He tries to get fifty percent of a mobster??s action, but the mobster, Grimes (Patrick Culliton of ??Armed Response??), refuses to pay him. Eventually, the greedy Adams finds himself in a predicament when the Channel 3 News anchor girl, Marion Sims (Anna Rapagna of ??The A-Team??), promises her viewers that she will feature an expose on Adams that concerns his illegal activities. An angry Adams has Becker put out an arrest warrant on Sims, but Billy intercepts it and channels it to Tucker and Tucker picks her up and tries to bring her in. Adams sends out other men to get the anchorwoman and Tucker guns down them. Adams has a warrant issued for Tucker and our hero finds himself on the run, too. The best scene in ??Future Force?? involves Tucker??s use of the forearm glove. Just as Becker is about to shoot him, Tucker produces the remote control unit for the glove that he has refused to use and punches it up. The hatch of his Cherokee Chief flies up, the mechanical snap locks on the case pop open, and the glove flies through the air and clamps onto Becker??s neck. The screenplay by creator Thomas Baldwin and co-scenarist Prior is not without holes. After Adams calls criminal boss Grimes in for a conference and demands a 50 percent cut, we don??t see Grimes again until he shoots down a helicopter menacing our heroes. The irony about Sims is that she only reads the news copy. Everything about this thriller is strictly routine, though Prior does handle some scene with a minimum of flair. A far better sequel ??Future Zone?? ensued in 1990 with Carradine and Culliton reprising their respective roles.

John M (br) wrote: Supposedly the first movie to feature the term "serial killer" is not as exciting as it should be. James Woods is always good no matter the part. It's just lacking energy. James B Harris, who produced Stanley Kubrick's early work, has paid alot of attention to police procedures and the attention to detail smacks of realism. I just couldn't get that involved in the story.

Lanky Man P (gb) wrote: Easily the funniest film about the military!

Ken S (br) wrote: In a dystopian future that is over populated and over polluted, the world is forced to rely on what little rations the government allows. Real food has become so rare only the rich can afford it, and the rations are soylent red, yellow, and the more appetizing but less available Soylent Green. Charlton Heston plays a cop investigating the murder of a rich guy involved with the soylent factories, which leads to his discovery of the shocking truth behind soylent's people! It's a great ending to a decent but not thoroughly entertaining 70s sci-fi film. It lacks pace and Heston's character isn't terribly likable, but there are some fine moments from Edward G. Robinson (in his final acting role) and Brock Peters, and the ending is a classic.

Jennifer S (br) wrote: Not much here- I can't even really remember what this was about. Pretty mediocre Esther Williams film.

Steve S (fr) wrote: ** (out of four) The great combination of Gary Cooper and Ingrid Bergman can't quite save this period piece drama about a french woman (Bergman) who returns to Louisiana to avenge the death of her mother. She meets a gambler (Cooper) who is seeking revenge against gamblers who done him wrong. The feel of the picture is nice with a French Quarter of New Orleans as its setting, but the story never grabs hold.

Andy V (br) wrote: I just wasn't really able to follow this. Maybe because I'm sleep deprived. But I also found it hard to care about these characters. Is the point that they're all hypocrites or tritely immoral? Okay.... plenty of people are. Why should I care?

Lemon D (fr) wrote: Horrible. The story is something a first-year film student would write.

Gavin P (br) wrote: Pretty funny Kiwi horror/comedy. All very similar to 'Evil Dead' with the demons appearing due to them playing some old Latin music (rather than reading it), but plenty of blood & gore - including some pretty funny dildo deaths! Not too serious, with a great soundtrack, both being respectful to metal music, while also poking it's tongue at the genre.

David S (ag) wrote: It's twisted and demented beyond belief, but I guess you can give it some credit for an original idea? The acting is atrocious, but hey, it surprised me. The ending was pretty clich and stupid, but overall, not so bad (but definitely not for the squeamish).