WWE counts down the top 50 finishing moves in its history, featuring the Pedigree, Stunner, Sweet Chin Music, Rock Bottom and all the most devasting moves that have thrilled the WWE ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
WWE: 50 Greatest Finishing Moves in WWE History
The 50 Greatest Finishing Moves in WWE History.
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WWE: 50 Greatest Finishing Moves in WWE History torrent reviews
Dominique N (br) wrote: Babe, I Love You is yet another fine example of how the mainstream industry seems incapable of living out to the ambition of their stories. Here is a film with themes that go beyond the norm, touching on a potentially heartbreaking conflict that could have made the story one to remember. But of course, all of that gets downplayed as the film churns out all the things we??ve come to expect from local romantic films.Nico (Sam Milby) is a young, straight-laced university professor working his way towards becoming vice-dean of the architecture department. Though relatively successful, Nico has a real chip on his shoulder, and he struggles to gain acknowledgement from his mother. A series of unfortunate events leads him to Sasa (Anne Curtis), a loud, tactless promo girl who seems intent on making Nico??s life miserable. Nico??s sense of responsibility makes him stick it out, and he finds that there??s a lot more to the girl than her loud demeanor would indicate.On the surface, the film appears to be just another odd couple romantic tale where opposites inevitably attract. But the film breaks from conventional thinking as it centers on its theme. While most fiction will relay the message that people can indeed leave the past behind, Babe, I Love You posits the opposite. That in fact, when something you did in the past resulted in hurting someone, you have to live with the mistake and atone for it, even if it means giving up your happiness. In its finest moments, the film bucks all clich as it subverts the broken carpe diem mentality of mainstream romances and makes history matter for once.Again, Star Cinema has stumbled on to a surprisingly mature idea, but the rigors of conventional mainstream filmmaking invariably curtail the story??s ambition. The screenplay is pretty mechanical, inorganically hitting its plot points with little regard for the overall picture. There are characters that seem to exist solely to explicate the conflict of the characters. Nico has a pregnant co-worker who only appears in scenes to tell Nico that his relationship with Sasa has its risks. The character has no real personality, and no use outside of these scenes, but she exists because of the narrative??s failure to give focus to the inner turmoil of the characters.Instead, much more of the film is given to the tired hate-love-hate-love cadence that has come to define this genre of film. They fall in love because they have to, a single act of kindness enough to reverse all animosity between the warring couple, a single mistake enough to break them apart, another act of kindness negating the last sin. The film does have bigger themes to explore, but it can??t commit to them, leaving out much of the darkness in the first two acts as the character fall in predictable love-dovey rhythms. The film??s larger ideas are relegated to the last act, in a messy climax that isn??t really justified by the events that came before it, only to be reneged as the film crawls towards its ending, which incidentally, happens ??one year later.?? The technical package is passable but shoddy around the edges, particularly in regard to lighting and grading consistency.The film??s romantic leads do make an interesting pair. I maintain that Sam Milby is one the country??s most underrated actors, bearing a capacity for darkness and nuance not afforded to most studio stars. Milby still has a tendency to go overboard in big dramatic scenes, but he can act with surprising vulnerability at times. Anne Curtis appears to be having a lot of fun as the outgoing Sasa. The supporting cast doesn??t get much to chew on, with their characters existing solely to be sounding boards and conflict elaborators.There is nothing especially bad about Babe I Love You, as there is nothing especially bad about the scores of disposable kilig films the studios have produced in the last five years or so. But yet again, we have the studios stifling the true drama behind their stories in service of providing the same tired beats and endings that have turned the Filipino romantic film into an exercise in pandering. A little bit of commitment might have made this film last longer in people??s psyches. But as usual, it will only last until the next one arrives, with its fresh pairings, its new covers of old songs, the same sunsets and happy endings.
Thomas B (br) wrote: There's an interesting concept at work here and the ending definitely helps what is definitely a contorted middle section. Full review later.
Daryl D (au) wrote: Typical gay movie about being promiscuous and the qualities that gay men look for in a relationship (mostly good sex). Was extremely funny and found myself laughing all the time. I would've given it a a higher rating had it not been for the most ridiculous ending ever! I understand that most people find it comforting when a movie ends on a positive note but this movie took that and went to the moon with it.
Ameeta (ru) wrote: Lila is a very sexually charged girl who talks about her sexuality with a certain amount of confidence that is almost disconcerting. Chimo, is an arab who gets attracted to her. Enticing tale about interracial love.
X T (mx) wrote: Jia Zhang Ke is one of the most talented young directors working today. This might be my favorite of his work, perhaps because I can relate to its characters the most. I love his gritty neorealist style that captures the lives and problems of people in a time and place that is undergoing huge social and economic changes. The story is about two teenage boys with no goals, directions, or future. They have no jobs and little money. They feed off of pop culture such as Pulp Fiction and Chinese pop songs, when their lives couldn't be farther away from these distractions. Jia's pacing and plotlessness might turn off some viewers, but his concern is realism, which he uses to capture the social-economic alienation and spiritual malaise of the one-child-per-family generation.
Jonathan K (es) wrote: so bad that it makes house party 3 look like house party 4.
Prince P (fr) wrote: Horrible came across it at Kmart for $5 and never seen it so I bought it watched it twice and never again such a pointless stupid Godzilla movie
Bheema D (ru) wrote: So this movie is pretty bad. It's one thing when the sequel is worse than the original, but it's another when the production value for the first one is like 20x better than the sequel. Plotting and pacing are botched, it takes like 50 minutes for "The Fly" to actually show up, and the only interesting characters return from the first movie. Vincent Price is doing what he can, and the lead villain is actually really interesting, but the rest of the cast is zzzzzzz....If you're a hardcore monster fan, it'll be a similar experience to watching one of the lesser Invisible Man sequels. If you're not a hardcore monster fan, this should put you to sleep.