We Was Homeboyz

We Was Homeboyz

Pastor Troy and Tamiesha Stewart stars in an Action/Drama. Local drug lord Ice and his friends hunts down a traitor and thief, While Ice tries to balance the many changes in his fast pace life.

Pastor Troy and Tamiesha Stewart stars in an Action/Drama. Local drug lord Ice and his friends hunts down a traitor and thief, While Ice tries to balance the many changes in his fast pace life. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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We Was Homeboyz torrent reviews

Anthony V (es) wrote: For those who like their comedies sick and twisted.

Angie M (fr) wrote: An amazing documentary. Learn the truth about how our dietary choices are contributing to the downfall of our planet, our ill health and the degradation of life as we know it.

Bront Y (ca) wrote: This movie moved really slow and was not made very well, but I was impressed by the acting.

Paul D (us) wrote: Not the greatest road movie story ever told, but the character driven story is appealing enough even though the characters themselves are not appealing at all.

Jay (ru) wrote: [b]Where:[/b] Bytown It was a very interesting concept -- 11 films of 11 minutes, 9 seconds and 1 frame length. The only thing that bothered me was the divergence in quality. There were some excellent deep moving pieces shipped side-by-side with some complete crap. Samira Makhmalbaf (Iran) - This was a great opener. The village children are being asked to build brickwork to protect against American bombs. The school teacher takes them aside and asks them about something very important has happened. They can only talk about the tragedies that have occurred in their village... they have no concept of the event in New York. And I liked the argument the children were having that God decides when people die. But God doesn't need airplanes to kill people. This is probably the weakest out of the "good" pieces, but it is still very strong. Claude Lelouch (France) - I really like this one. A deaf woman is jealous of her lover. They live together near the Twin Towers where he works. It was very interesting to watch them passionately argue so very slowly with sign language. I can imagine how frustrating it must be to be so full of emotion and be unable to express it as fast as you are feeling it. While the towers fall, she writes a goodbye letter to end their relationship -- even though she loves him she wants to leave him before he can leave her. As she plots the demise of her relationship, we watch the towers fall -- something she can neither see nor hear. I liked the way that the sound was muffled for the duration of this piece, mimicking the world she lives in. Youssef Chahine (Egypt) - What an amateurish piece of crap. The only reason I can think of why this was even included because it was the most critical of the US, displaying the numbers of people who have died to US violence and showing how small the WTC numbers are in comparison. But this is a disjoint piece of trash that confuses itself with all the ideas it is trying to convey. It makes no sense. It is full of anacronisms and inaccuracies... I feel this piece devalues the collection as a whole. It might be better to see this movie on DVD just so that you can skip over this dung. The only reason why this isn't the first piece is so that people would actually stay to watch the whole collection. Danis Tanovic (bosnia hrzgovia) - Good images, but it is lacking of substance. This could have been cut out as well. Idrissa Oudraogo (Burkina Faso) - Where's Osama? Children try to capture Osama for the reward money to get medicine for his mother. A good story, but definitely one of the weaker pieces. Ken Loach (uk) - Magnificent. This is where the tide turns and they start bringing out the better pieces. A chilean refugee in England writes to the US citizens and asks them to remember the September 11th where a socialist democracy was brought down by Henry Kissinger. Very informative, very moving... I only hope the intended audience could open their mind enough to see the crimes their country has perpetrated on the rest of the world. It is a hard thing to say, but I think it is good to remember that the US have been the terrorists as well. Alejandro Gonzalez Inarritu (Mexico) - Fucking brilliant. Amazing. My favorite piece. He choose to use real sound and video clips involved with the event... a stark contrast compared to the rest of the movies. It starts out as dissonant noise, and it builds and builds. The only image he shows is that of the people falling out of the building to their death -- people chosing to die. This really moved me. I felt it mirrored the confusion that everyone felt when it happened, and the one image that is the hardest to forget. Bodies falling from the sky. It ends with an amazing quote: "Does the light of God guide us or blind us". Amos Gita (Isral) - A subtle reminder that in some parts of the world, terrorist attacks barely make the news anymore. Mira Nair (India) - An excellent true story about the muslim police cadet who died trying to save lives at the WTC ground zero -- yet the US government treated him as a suspected terrorist and his family was harassed after the attack. Very moving. Sean Penn (us) - Absolutely beautiful cinematography. An old man lives in a world of darkness, lies he has told himself so that he doesn't have to feel the loss of the woman he loves. When the towers fall, sunlight reaches his wife's flowers causing them to bloom... and he is struck at how he can't share that event with her and it makes him break down the walls he has built around his pain. Shohei Imamura (Japan) - Please, give this man 3 more minutes! It was slow and interesting.. but the eventual ending is just a rushed joke. He was going somewhere with this, showing the fallout of holy wars... but he didn't have enough time. All in all, about half of the pieces are really worth seeing... which is unfortunate.

Rodney E (es) wrote: While not being mindbendingly informative on the Kubrick process, The Making of the Shining dives more into the process, A Life in Pictures works well as a biography and doc. Skimps a little bit on his earlier stuff but is completely fair to the great director.

Joshua L (nl) wrote: a kids Fantasy! hahaha

Kristina R (au) wrote: I actually think this movie doesn't get enough credit. Mandy Patinkin is great in his role but is an awesome character actor and James Caan is the angry detective who doesn't take smack off of anyone. For the 80's the effects are pretty good and the story line lead to a TV series so that in itself says something, if you like V then you should definitely like Alien Nation.

Joey D (kr) wrote: "Shoah" is one film that I will never forget having seen. It contains some of the most real, heartfelt footage ever captured on film and creates a more accurate account of the events that composed the Holocaust than any other film has ever dreamed of doing. In its epic 9-1/2-hour length, the interviews with survivors, ex-Nazis, and bystanders are juxtaposed with long panning shots of the now-empty death camps and of the towns and countrysides in which the horrors took place. There is not a single moment in this film that is wasted. Not one sequence seems superfluous or gratuitous, and every image seen and word spoken will hold your attention until the end.Claude Lanzmann perfectly executes his vision and his motives with each shot and with each question he asks of the film's participants. He gently but persistently keeps his interviewees going despite their reluctance at times to continue to remember the horrors of their pasts. He does not rely on voice-over narration or any sort of background score to make the audience feel any particular way. This is a case where the footage really speaks for itself. To call this kind of meticulous precision admirable would not be giving it enough praise. Lanzmann is a genius."Shoah" is so powerful and so unlike anything that I've ever seen that I don't even want to refer to it as a film. I think that it should be thought of as an experience or a journey into the lives of the people that it depicts. This really is the definitive documentation of the Holocaust, and if you ever want to learn what things were really like on all sides of the situation at purely human and emotional levels, then this is one film that you simply cannot miss. While it may be laden with tale after tale of death and horrendous inhumanity, the underlying presence of the resilience of human life is as strong as any of the other elements mentioned, and the survivors and their stories are the literal "living" proof of that.It is almost unimaginable that human beings were capable of doing these things to other human beings, and that those that did not actually murder anyone but knew about it could stand by and let it happen. Evil endures when people tolerate it, and never in modern history has it been more apparent.The most important thing that one can take from seeing something like this is not only to understand the magnitude and seriousness of what happened all those years ago, but also to make sure that something like this never happens again.

Nicki M (au) wrote: Dare I admit I quite enjoyed this awful movie?! Good fun and sort of kitchy.

Sergio M (ag) wrote: rare mixture of film noir and expressionism, with one of the best dream sequences in film history. peter lorre plays a similar role as his character in 'm', but in here he doesn't even open his mouth until 10 minutes before the end!! the end is too saccharin for my liking, but on in all a complete joy to watch.

Phillip D (de) wrote: The casting, lighting and cinematography make Daybreakers appear a little more generic then the story actually is. If you can get past that and Ethan Hawke's extremely punchable face, Daybreakers is actually a decent take on the vampire genre with enough of a twist (albeit borrowed to some degree from Blade II) to make it interesting. Overall the Spierig's have put together a well crafted, if a bit generic looking take on a genre rapidly burning itself out.