Whitney Cummings: I Love You

Whitney Cummings: I Love You

In her second one-hour Comedy Central special, taped at the Barclay Theatre in Irvine, CA, Whitney dissects her recent breakup, her TV show, and the troubling voices in her head. This extended and uncensored version is sure to keep you laughing for days.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:0 minutes
  • Release:2014
  • Language:English
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:standup comedy,  

In her second one-hour Comedy Central special, taped at the Barclay Theatre in Irvine, CA, Cummings shares brutally honest insights about love and relationships, covering everything from ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Whitney Cummings: I Love You torrent reviews

Dominic J (es) wrote: this is a great film with good acting all around and a good plot. Its refreshing and great to see new talent Scott Adkins in a great lead role. Van Damme's character is great in this movie and I like some of the metaphors. Good action flik!

Michael W (ag) wrote: I don't think this film deserves the status it has. I guess that maybe it was really edgy in its day, a hash depiction of ugly truths surrounding a tragically unnecessary war??? Maybe if I had seen it when I was 12 it still could have had that impact, but seeing it today for the first time, and as an adult, I failed to see what all the fuss is about. I'm more shaken by the real news that is reported every day.

Kevin S (mx) wrote: another movie I grew up on, moral of the movie: be careful what you do when your drunk!!

hannah g (de) wrote: fine 4 it's time and nerds

Morgan W (ag) wrote: it really is as good as i thought it would be.

Keith S (ag) wrote: Never saw this Western classic. It was a tad, only a tad, slow, but the ending is very moving.

Nik M (ag) wrote: Moody, gloomy, and stylized with the flavours of a noir film, A Walk Among t he Tombstones lacks a certain narrative that makes it easier for audiences to follow along. Instead, we're given little details to understand or appreciate the detective work. It's simply a decent crime thriller that has a moody approach. It could have been quite exhilarating though if the characters' relationships were given a little more of a dynamic treatment.

Timothy P (ag) wrote: Good clean... er, dirty fun!

Wayne I (nl) wrote: I vaguely remember seeing this movie.

Eric J (ag) wrote: Slow-moving and banal, not the best from Guy Hamilton. Weak casting.

Pamela O (ru) wrote: One of the most erotic and sensuous films I've ever seen. I loved it..<3

Al H (jp) wrote: A story more of the same. There is nothing more to see.

Henry P (jp) wrote: 3/11/17The good dinosaur movie that could have been great if Pixar had seized the opportunity to make a Zootopia-like movie where dinosaurs and humans lived together. Guess not. What we do get, is a loving, albeit a bit overly sentimental, family movie. We start with Henry the Apatosaurus (Jeffrey Wright) tending to his field, later joined by his wife Ida (Frances McDormand) in a montage that shows the farm grow, followed by their family: Buck (Marcus Scribner), Libby (Maleah Padilla) and our main protagonist Arlo (Raymond Ochoa). In a montage of them growing into tweenagers (approximation) in dino years, each of them makes their mark on the silo. Except Arlo, because he is tiny compared to his brother and sister. Not comically tiny, but still the runt of the litter. One night, his poppa gives him the chance to make his mark by killing whatever beast is stealing their crops. After a failed attempt, they go out to Liam Neeson the pest, and what follows is a journey of self-discovery and self-confidence-building for Arlo and Spot (Jack Bright), as they meet a variety of dinosaurs. The story is told coherently with montages filling in long spaces of time that show their bonding, and it avoids montage-scene-montage, repeat, it just flows smoothly in its 95-minute runtime and ties up loose ends (a rarity in Hollywood these days). Arlo and Spot are the focus here, and they are well-developed in their journey together, and relatable because of the universal human theme of fear. And to compliment the story is beautiful animation that looks so much like live-action, I sometimes wonder if this was a CGI/Live-Action hybrid like Disney's 2000 dinosaur movie, simply titled Dinosaur. Thankfully not, because it still feels like a world Arlo and Spot would believably inhabit. My only qualm is with them consuming mushrooms and sending us on Pixar's first drug trip. Did we really need that? Was it absolutely necessary to have them bond? Maybe it's just me, but I feel strongly about it being there. That aside, Mychael and Jeff Danna's soundtrack worked with the Western-style setting and characters like the T-Rex cattle wranglers Arlo and Spot meet, and it's used most appropriately there. Finally, The Good Dinosaur has a good sense of humor (minus the mushrooms) and is a good, (slightly) clean family movie that pulls at the heartstrings.11/28/15The Good Dinosaur is a good choice. After being delayed a year-and-a-half, I had hopes as high as the mountain Arlo (Raymond Ochoa) and his family live near. We start with the infamous extinction asteroid, except in their universe, it misses Earth. Jump forward to the time of cavemen (Their universe, not ours) and just like this year's Inside Out from Pixar, we witness the birth of the main character and his siblings Buck (Marcus Scribnur) and Libby (Maleah Padilla), only from the perspective of their parents, Poppa Henry (Jeffrey Wright, also, kudos to Pixar on the character name) and Momma Ida (Frances McDormand) instead of first-person perspective. Arlo comes out the smallest, ironically from the largest egg, and the farming begins after a confusing time-jump. A little advice for that: Dinosaurs mature faster than humans, so it's not outside the realm of possibility it was a recent birth. The apatosaurus (their dinosaur race) family farms their land, and eventually, harvest time comes. Everyone makes their mark, does something of great significance, except for Arlo. To remedy this, Poppa Henry gives Arlo the most important job: Catch that human varmit that keeps eating the crops (Jack Bright). Arlo gets cold feet after failing to squash that human we later learn is named Spot, and so Poppa Henry and Arlo hunt for him. A traumatic event of a Disney-movie nature occurs, and sends Arlo and Spot on an odyssey that takes them from the highest mountain peaks to the lowest brambles. And when I say highest peaks, I do not refer to height: I refer to one, totally unnecessary scene where Arlo and Spot get high off some fruit. I do not think they knew it would happen, but it still stands out, because this is the first drug reference in a Pixar movie, so parents, be ready (Sorry single/childless people who enjoy Pixar, I need to let parents know). Don't let it keep you from seeing this, just be ready to remind them that it's a movie. The lead-up to that is a little confusing, but it does reflect how Arlo feels after he gets lost. After the unnecessary drug joke and confusing start, Arlo and Spot set out on an odyssey that brings them into contact with storm chasing pterodactyls like Thunderclap (Steve Zhan) and T-Rex cowboy Butch (The ever-so-omnipresent Sam Elliot) and his children Nash and Ramsey (A.J. Buckley and Anna Paquin), who teach an important lesson on fear. The animation and overall picture (Excluding the unnecessary acid trip I guess was meant to show bonding, but came off as crammed-in and distasteful) is beautiful: The water seems like something you could actually drink, and the world looks photo-realistic, yet not so realistic that the difference between the dinosaurs and scenery become distracting like another Disney dinosaur movie that used real backgrounds for CGI dinosaurs. Mychael and Jeff Danna (A brotherly duo) bring a tense score in the climax and a lovely tone to the firefly sequences, and just do the usual Pixar-wonderful job. The Good Dinosaur has a (mostly) good sense of humor and good choice of words that make it: The Good Pixar Movie, with lovable characters and the good feeling you get from any Pixar movie.

Brandon W (kr) wrote: Zoolander is directed and co-written by Ben Stiller, and it stars Ben Stiller, Owen Wilson, Will Farrell, Jerry Stiller, and Christine Taylor in a comedy about male model who's not quite bright in the head, and he works with Mugatu (Will Farrell) so he can build a education place for children, but it turns out, Mugatu actually want Derek Zoolander (Ben Stiller) to assassinate the Prime Minister of Malaysia. I'm a fan of Ben Stiller's directorial works like Tropic Thunder and The Secret Life of Walter Mitty, and it's no doubt that in order to watch Zoolander 2, I need to see the first one to get a glimpse of what the sequel has to offer, and so for this, I actually enjoy how dumb this movie is. Seeing Ben Stiller act stupid in this is pretty funny to see, and it makes me understand in a weird way that I know where his heart is, even if his brain is somewhere in that head of his character. Owen Wilson is great as the main character's rival, and Will Farrell as the villain is hilarious to watch as he's the only one that sees what people aren't about Zoolander. The humor is good in here that is basically a satire in fashion like the Victoria Secret walk of fame and VH1 of fashion shows. It's not as hilarious as it wants to be, and there are some moments where I think is too dumb and awkward. Zoolander is a great film that I'm not sure what the sequel is going to bring, and with the ratings that it has, it's something that's probably worrisome.