Pieces of a mysterious artefact known as the Skull Stone are scattered across the planet, and they hold the power to reveal the location of the largest deposit of gold in the world. The Doronbo Gang, the villainous trio of the series, are on pursuit of fame, power and wealth as they search for the Skull Stone. However, their plans are constantly foiled by Yatterman, a heroic, mecha-riding duo of youngsters.

Every week, toy-shop owner Gan and his cute assistant Ai battled the evil Doronbo gang. The gang led by femme fatale Doronjo and her assistants-pig-nosed muscleman Tonzra and rat-faced ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Yatterman torrent reviews

Steve W (kr) wrote: This new version of Painted Skin is a bit better than its predecessors. Directed by the zany Wuershan (Butcher, Chef, and the Swordsman), Painted Skin: The Resurrection has some good acting and solid fight scenes. There is also a small hint of humanity for the seductress demons, so their plight to need to either consume or have a mortal fall in love with them makes them empathetic and not entirely evil. This is due to the introduction of Tan Liang army, which offer some solid fight scenes in the middle of the film. There isn't much action in the climax, but this energetic fantasy is a visual feast.

Onkel B (fr) wrote: Garbage storytelling.

Jim C (br) wrote: The boys, fresh from a day at the beach, wanted to watch a surfing film, and I happened to remember that I had 'Newcastle' in my Netflix streaming queue, so we watched it. I thought it was going to be an Aussie jock version of 'Blue Crush', which wouldn't have been so bad, but it was a far better film than that. If you just want eye candy, there's PLENTY of that in this film. If you want a deep meaningful relationship with a film, this one might not quite be it, but it's no teeny-bopper bubblegum flick, either. What it is is a very nicely done coming-of-age-on-an-Australian-beach-in-a-surfer-family pic. Pedestrian, yeah? Right. It has a gay subplot, a love triangle wannabe, and an angst-filled older brother who wasn't QUITE good enough to avoid working the coal docks. As seems to be the wont of good surf movies, the older brother gets angry, tries to be a bully, and ends up killing himself. But in this particular case, you just say to yourself, "Yep". Then you have a sip of your pop and move on. I don't know why I liked it as well as I do other than maybe it IS pretty dead on the money. Sometimes, you just don't really give a flying fuck if the bastard dies - especially if he was a bully. I thought the cast did a great job all around and in that Australian down-to-earth way too, which really appeals to me. And unless you're blind or have recently been castrated, you're going to LOVE the cast of surfers, especially Xavier Samuel. Yes, please, and make mine a double!

Rebecca J (jp) wrote: This is just a really sweet, kinda sad film. Fairuza Balk is really great in this film.

Daniel B (ag) wrote: Who thought this one up.

Thomas H (us) wrote: A hippie morality tale from George Romero staring Ed Harris and Tom Savini? Sign me the hell up!

Ivan D (it) wrote: Ingmar Bergman, bar none one of the best filmmakers who have ever lived, has just proved here in "Through a Glass Darkly" that one does not need a complex set-up to convey something powerfully meditative. Merely utilizing the sterile landscapes of the island of Faro in Sweden, he, with the aid of the more than able hands of legendary cinematographer and frequent collaborator Sven Nykvist, has made a film that deeply questions religion yet also explores the painful beauty (yes, you read that right) of insanity. If John Cassavetes' 1974 film "A Woman Under the Influence" has presented insanity as something akin to a suburban necessity by showing how it can keep a family together in the most trying of times, "Through a Glass Darkly" depicts it as something that seems to border on the artistic. Bergman, by equal amounts probing and observant in his approach, portrays insanity not as a terrible mental disease but as a symphonic descent into the unknown. This, I think, is the only film that I have seen concerning mental illness in which I do not really pity the character's psychological condition but instead, in a strangely perverse way, envies it. What is she seeing that we don't? The film, a true landmark in simple yet reflective storytelling, is about a small family living on a quiet island and how their lives and own states of mind are being drastically affected by the only woman in the family's troubling mental health. Her name is Karin (Harriet Andersson), daughter to Martin (Gunnar Bjrnstrand), sister to Minus (Lars Passgrd) and wife to Martin (Max Von Sydow). At times a seemingly nave lass but more often a behaviorally mercurial woman who, as if summoned by a mysterious voice, waits so eagerly for the arrival of what he thinks is 'God' himself, her unpredictability causes general alarm to the family members. What is it that she is waiting for that they are all oblivious about? Through this simple dichotomy of insanity and the otherwise, Bergman is able to construct, in true auteur fashion, a philosophical statement about both the futility of religion and the intrinsic role of love in human existence. "Through a Glass Darkly", though not necessarily a film that's conspicuous in its optimism, still offers a subtly positive outlook. Despite of the film's increasingly despairing situation as Karin careens into psychological oblivion and as she finally finds out the true, beastly nature of the 'God' whose arrival she so patiently awaits, "Through a Glass Darkly" was still able to find light by utilizing some logical fallacies that solidifies Bergman's faith in human faith itself. There's this scene in the end where Minus and his father David, while contemplating Karin's fate, unexpectedly swerves into a melancholic conversation about the true connection between 'God' and 'love'. David, the classic image of a jaded yet hopeful human being, blurts out his belief that God and love is the same thing, and being equipped with that comforting idea makes him feel less empty inside. But with that, Minus, on the other hand the classic image of a navely confused young man, asks his father back that if God is love, then Karin, his mentally unstable sister, is surrounded by God because they all love her so much. With that thought, Minus then asks his father: "Can that help her?" (pertaining to Karin's condition) Bergman, at that moment the classic representation of an artist questioning the extent of God's power, initially may have intended to leave some of the film's doors relatively open. It could have ended right at that very moment but Bergman, immediately shifting gears from skepticism to enlightened assurance, made the father answer his son with the line "I believe so". With that dialogue, Bergman seems to put his own way of religious thinking in perspective. Not that sure, not that certain, but definitely adhering to some kind of light and hope, that line highlights what "Through a Glass Darkly", at least for me, is all about. Despite of Karin's description of the 'God' that she has seen as something akin to a monstrous spider, David, with his final answer to Minus' inquiry about the whole 'God is love' thing, is a testament of faith, however futile, amid weighing questions. "Through a Glass Darkly", religious-wise, is a film that raises doubts yet also enlightens. Only a few filmmakers can do that. Well, maybe only Ingmar Bergman can.

Robert W (gb) wrote: Solid, but cliched (if not downright corny).


David E (nl) wrote: Odd, bizarre and weird. Aussies should stay away from making horror films.

Brian O (ru) wrote: A fun romp. Bill Murray's speech at the end was wonderful. This will become annual Christmas viewing from now on.

Solly S (jp) wrote: just the second film recycled but slower and not as funny

Weston H (de) wrote: this is what The Happening should have been about, a real cool happening.