Surviving the plane crash was only the beginning ... After their plane crashes into uncharted territory in the Himalayas, the survivors set out to find help in the freezing cold. As the days pass and with no sign of a rescue, tensions begin to mount. The survivors wrestle with their consciences as they realise that in order to survive, they must use the bodies of the dead as food. But when it appears that something else is already feeding upon the dead, the survivors realise that their biggest danger is not hunger but something infinitely more sinister: a legendary Yeti is stalking them and is moving in for the kill. Can they outsmart the beast or will they die trying?
- Director:Akhil Bali,
- Writer:Arindam Ray (additional material), Geshe Cheme Tsering (narration), Tenzin Tsundue (poetry)
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Yeti torrent reviews
(ru) wrote: "The Ultimate B-Movie Feast From The Far, Far East!"A fast moving odyssey into the subterranean world of the rarely explored province of Filipino genre filmmaking. REVIEWMachete Maidens Unleashed! is Mark Hartley's follow up his fabulous documentary Not Quite Hollywood, which explored the resurgence of the Australian film industry in the 1970's and its history of exploitation and genre films. His new documentary looks at the prolific film industry of the Philippines and its shameless B-grade exploitation films of the '60's and '70's.The industry churned out a succession of cheap, low budget horror flicks that were aimed squarely at the American drive-in audiences. The film makers had liberty to make whatever they wanted, so long as they contained the three essential Bs - breasts, beasts, and blood. And canny American producers like Roger Corman were quick to capitalize on the cheap labour source to make a series of women in prison movies as well as low budget action movies. The Indonesian army was even willing to supply equipment and personnel, especially useful in staging large-scale action scenes! And no look at film making in the Philippines would be complete without a few anecdotes about the horrendous experience of Francis Ford Coppola while making his epic folly Apocalypse Now.Hartley's film includes lots of clips from these B-grade shockers; as well fascinating and revealing interviews with directors like John Landis, Joe Dante, and even Corman himself, and some of the stars of those films. While fast-paced and entertaining enough, the material here is not as strong as Not Quite Hollywood, nor are the films referred to as familiar to audiences. Nonetheless, Machete Maidens Unleashed has more than enough of the three Bs to entertain and amuse.
(fr) wrote: not bad, :) its worth to watch
(es) wrote: maybe when Air Bud runs out of sports one day he'll become a cheerleader. and then people will mistake him for a dallas cowboy cheerleader. HOOOOOOO!!!!!!
(nl) wrote: This was a great feel-good movie. A total sleeper, there are moments in this film that will make you laugh out loud, like when Julie Bowen takes Allen to a new age art feature. The nude male artist paints a canvas by drawing paint up into his ass from an enema bag, then splatters it on the canvas by bending over and squirting it. Some of the paint splatters onto Allen. I started watching this movie on a rainy day at home, totally expecting it to be a stinker...but found myself pleasantly surprised.
(ru) wrote: This film doesn't give any credibility especially Anthony Michael Hall as star football player.
(jp) wrote: This virtually unnoticed drama holds what is certainly among the most captivating opening scenes ever committed to film. A perfectly suited, middle-aged man (Kaye) sits formally in his black leather chair, stoically absorbing the room of sensual pleasure he has crafted: gorgeous floral arrangements, sculptures and paintings, while a lush aria plays and an ingenue (Best) slowly disrobes down to her pearl necklace. Then, with the slightest of glance and touch to his temple, the viewer realizes that, for Kaye, there is a cruel ennui, a certain impotence, in all that he has assembled. The scene is the opening gambit in a character study that slowly slips ever deeper down into the Freudian rabbit hole that is Kaye's asocial psyche, toward the childhood that has brought him to this, his artistic but cloistered, lonely and unsatisfying existence. Soon enough, the relationship deepens and Kaye is confronted with the decision as to whether it will be his own compulsively perfect world - or Best's, saddled with sexual ambiguity and her cokehead wannabe-painter live-in (Haywood) - that he will choose to live. There's a lot of topic on deck here - how adulthood is forged from childhood, what is life's greatest beauty, what May gains from May-December, the torture that middle-aged loneliness can be. Unique, unusual, intellectual, visual, poignant are all more-than-fair adjectives for this film. The film does plod along at points, especially when wading through far too many enigmatic, heavy-handed and redundant childhood flashbacks, and so some patience is required of the viewer. RECOMMENDATION: "Man of Flowers" looks like a Criterion resto job just waiting to happen. True film buffs shouldn't wait.
(fr) wrote: loved - not liked - loved this movie. Good job Kyra