Without a Clue

Without a Clue

Sherlock Holmes is as dashing as ever, but with a little secret: Dr. Watson is the brains behind the operation. When Reginald Kincaid, the actor he has hired to play Holmes becomes insufferable, Watson fires him and tries to go out on his own, but finds that he has done too good a job building Holmes up in the public's mind.

Dr. John Watson is a genius, however, he hires an actor Reginald Kincaid to play part of his fictional creation, Sherlock Holmes. What he must face when he wants to hide the truth about himself. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Without a Clue torrent reviews

Holley B (es) wrote: Very moving, but then fiction usually is. Nice commercial for Geofrey Canada, Michelle Rhee and Bill Gates

Ashley H (es) wrote: Jack Reacher is an above-average film. It is about a homicide investigator who digs deeper into a case involving a trained military sniper who shot five random victims. Tom Cruise and Rosamund Pike give fantastic performances. The screenplay is good but a little slow in places. Christopher McQuarrie did a great job directing this movie. I enjoyed watching this motion picture because of the action and mystery. Jack Reacher is a must see.

Onali I (de) wrote: Tragic and beautifully filmed...

Harpreet G (gb) wrote: very bold subject for indian cinema..poor scenes !

Adam W (mx) wrote: Jagger, Hopkins and Estevez star in a futuristic fugitive.The film is actually pretty good and is alot better than it gets credit for.

Dann M (es) wrote: The Mel Brooks comedy History of the World: Part I delivers plenty of laughs, but it's a little rough in some spots. The film consists of several sketches about varies historical periods, including the Stone Age, the Roman Empire, the Spanish Inquisition, and the French Revolution. And while each is funny in its own way, the tone is inconsistent and there are problems with the pacing. History of the World: Part I is entertaining and fun, but it doesn't quite work as a whole.

Greg W (us) wrote: early period piece from marty that just seems to fall flat and not come together

Paul P (es) wrote: searched high and low for it on dvd but can`t find it anywhere

Dave J (ca) wrote: Friday, December 10, 2010 (1974) Captain Kronos- Vampire Hunter HORROR/ ACTION Extremely enjoyable, odd vampire film that consists a 'vampire hunter' visiting or called out onto a village to investigate a string of unexplained deaths in which the victims all end up like old prunes! Although I prefer to see more action sequences in these type of movies that involve sword play, the scenes this movie did show was entertaining to see, with I as a viewer wanting to see more! The other fascinating aspect that is appearant about this film that makes this film captivating are the few vampire 'myths' that I was oblivious about such as placing a dead frog underneath a ground and it would rise from the dead if a vampire would go near it! Because this film came from 'Hammer productions' that for being responsible for many classic horror films for such a long time that I believe they would be able to come up with little tidbits such as this which is the reason why this would make a fascinating watch! 3 out of 4

Nicole O (gb) wrote: There is an alternate ending waiting on the dvd for me, but I'm not sure I want to watch it. I liked this as it is. Filmed on the streets of Mexico City (I think) in the late 1940s, Los Olvidados shows the chaos and brutality that governed the everyday existence of neglected and abandoned children. The main character, an adolescent named Pedro, hovers at the crossroads of a working-poor existence or criminal life. In one of the best dream sequences, which possibly was an influence for Kubrick or Lynch, Pedro is confronted with a vision that may foreshadow his future.

Scott R (nl) wrote: the film is best remembered for turning Bogart into a bona fide leading man, a legacy for which we all owe High Sierra a great deal.

Alex V (ca) wrote: Great story with superb acting but the ending just felt sudden and flat, kind of ruined it for me to be honest but still worth watching

Blake P (br) wrote: Julia Roberts is a movie star. Not a Kate Winslet, a Gwyneth Paltrow, or a Cate Blanchett, mind you - she's got more in common with the Audrey Hepburns and the Carole Lombards, so ceremoniously radiant in her every move that she is never just embodying a character penned by a lonely screenwriter. She also seems to be putting a little bit of herself into a role, daring us to give our hearts to her - and we, weak in our will against her smile, her inviting manner of speak, her everyday beauty like a high school sweetheart, melt into a puddle of moviedom dust. Roberts is the kind of actress you fall in love with, not just admire. And so "Pretty Woman," the role that solidified her title as America's Sweetheart, the romantic comedy that made feminine pandering universal instead of gender specific, is a modern classic, flawed but unfeasible to dislike, manipulative in ways that aren't much apparent until you really think about them. It is filmmaking inviting in the ways "Roman Holiday" and "The Philadelphia Story" were - old-fashioned, sly, and hopelessly romantic, funny. In a role upstaged by the lovable Roberts, Richard Gere portrays Edward Lewis, a businessman who seems to have it all, so long as you consider "all" being good looks and a good job. He is a corporate raider, making obscene amounts of money every year - but missing from his life is a pocket of romantic fire to balance the steam of near sociopathic dealings. Soon after the film opens, we find him breaking up with his longtime love (over the phone, no less) so methodically, so without emotion, that we wouldn't be surprised if he viewed her as another job. Following a bust of a party, he borrows his lawyer's (Jason Alexander) car in search of Beverly Hills; he needs some time for himself. So rather innocently does he ask a prostitute, the charismatic Vivian (Roberts), for directions (he's always depended on a driver). This leads to a proposition that ends with Vivian in the car, giving her the role of a driver, not a plaything. Despite their nearly opposite backgrounds, though, Edward and Vivian get along like a couple of old friends; inevitably, she ends up spending the night at Edward's penthouse suite. But he's a nice guy, and, by the next day, he feels guilty letting her go after a single night of pleasure. So he makes her an offer she can't refuse: for the low price of $3,000, what if she, normally cheap, were to transform from lady of the night to bourgeoisie escort, acting as a week long party companion for tiresome social events? With only a tiny apartment and a sleazy occupation waiting for her back home, Vivian accepts the job. But over the course of the week, it becomes less and less of one, as the two, pessimistic, lost souls, slowly begin to fall for one another. If you really sit and think about the storyline of "Pretty Woman," it is fairly preposterous; in its predevelopment stages, it was conceived as a gritty drama revealing the brutal truths of sex work, with an ending that promised that Vivian would be thrown back onto the streets like trash, after all. That might have been more potent, but audiences are looking for love, not cautionary tales. Garry Marshall, an American director who specializes in the fantasies of the female and the escape oriented public (his credits include "Beaches" and "The Princess Diaries"), sees the possibility of a fairy tale in "Pretty Woman," and is so convincing in his belief that a genuinely good man and a likable hooker can fall in love within a week that we forget how ludicrous of an idea this actually is. And I think that's why "Pretty Woman" has prevailed - it is so godforsakenly warm, agreeable, and romantic, combating its sweet nature is a losing fight. We can't help ourselves. But as my viewing grows increasingly distant, my questions float away; all I can remember is how much I liked the film, and how much I liked Roberts in it. Is it perfect? No. But it's ageless and it's fetching, and that's what counts.

Karl F (br) wrote: The best ninja movie out in 1985!