In this provocative teen comedy, Luke, a young man insecure about his masculinity discovers he's a Zerophiliac, with the ability to change sex at will. Join Luke as he journeys into the ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
In this provocative teen comedy, Luke, a young man insecure about his masculinity discovers he's a Zerophiliac, with the ability to change sex at will. Join Luke as he journeys into the ...
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Zerophilia torrent reviews
William B (ca) wrote: This might be Shyamalan's best film since The Sixth Sense if not ever. This film is one of the most brutally realistic "superhero" films of all time and one of, if not, the smartest. and while I'm not a fan of the acting in this film, the music score and the kind of visual story telling this film uses is inspired. Whenever someone says what is your favorite M. Night film while many would say The Sixth Sense, I say Unbreakable.
Sofia F (it) wrote: Love this Meg Ryan classic!!!
Jennifer S (es) wrote: I saw this movie a while back when I was probably too young to appreciate it, but I recently rewatched it and, man, it blew me away. The official summary on Flixter describes The Pillow Book thusly: "Peter Greenaway directed this elliptical and visually intricate tale of the far side of erotic and intellectual attraction". I couldn't summarize it better than that. The Pillow Book is a movie like no other, in terms of cinematography and plot. Let me elaborate a bit:The cinematography is unique in that it plays with image throughout the film. The biggest difference between this film and pretty much any other film you will ever see is that about 75% of the time, there is an image inset within the larger frame of the movie. So, for example, when the two main characters make love, there are images of erotic Japanese woodcuts inset at the bottom of the frame. Or when the main character, Nagiko, reads the "pillow book" (basically a diary) of a 10th century lady-in-waiting that her mother gives her as a present, there is a frame within the frame illustrating the events that Nagiko is reading about. Hard to describe here...you really have to see it. Greenaway, who is a real maverick when it comes to visuals, somehow manages to pull this, and other visual tricks, off without the movie becoming irritating or tedious.The plot is unique in that it revolves around a woman with a calligraphy fetish. Nagiko's father paints birthday greetings on her face and back every year starting when she is very young. Naturally (or, perhaps, "Freud-ally") when she comes of age, Nagiko begins to search for a lover who will paint calligraphy on her. And not just any calligraphy, but beautiful calligraphy. It's not just the sensation of the brush on her skin, but the beauty and meaning of the characters themselves. Nagiko meets up with Jermone (Ewan McGregor, in his "naked in every movie" phase), a translator whose calligraphy sucks, but who offers his body to Nagiko for her to write on. She decides to use his body to write 13 books and send him to a publisher who blackmailed her father long ago. The point is to somehow get revenge on the dastardly publisher, and I never really followed this plot point. Along the way, Nagiko betrays Jerome and the consequences are dire. So basically, The Pillow Book is bizarre, erotic, and very unique. It's the kind of movie elevates art and style above entertainment and plot. It's not for everyone. If you're a movie buff (or an Ewan McGregor in the buff buff), check it out and see what you think.
Anna H (au) wrote: good if yr in the mood for thirtysomethings fuckin' up relationships. it's kinda comforting
Nicholas L (ca) wrote: It's not Cameron Crowe's best work but it is endearing and sweet enough to enjoy the movie.
Gerard D (us) wrote: More Scorpion Lady, more violence, more brutality. This time, she gets the bad guy at the end! The cinematography is gorgeous and so is the art direction. Western 'Women In Prison' movies always have a certain vulgarity about them. The Japanese took this genre and made an art out of it. Can't wait for the third one (of six!).
Donnie B (de) wrote: It's funny in the ways that is has to be.
Stuart K (jp) wrote: A passion project for actor/producer Stanley Baker, who had worked on this adaptation of John Prebble's article Battle of Rorke's Drift, which Baker worked on with writer/director Cy Endfield (Mysterious Island (1961)), this is an epic historical war film which was one of the most famous battles in the history of the British Army, set in a time when Britain still had an empire. It has some brilliant acting and cinematography. In January 1879, the British Army had suffered a crushing defeat at the hands of Zulu Warriors at the Battle of Isandlwana. Deep in Natal at Rorke's Drift, the British Army's 24th Regiment of Foot, a Welsh regiment work at a missionary at Rorke's Drift, which is being used to store ammunition and supplies for the British Army. Lieutenant John Chard (Stanley Baker) is asked to defend the post from an impending Zulu attack, along with upper-class Lieutenant Gonville Bromhead (Michael Caine). They learn there's 4000 Zulu warriors heading their way, and there's only 150 British Officers there, most of them wounded, but they won't give in. Filmed on location in South Africa in glorious 70mm, this is a classy and gripping war film which you wouldn't be able to make now. But it's a film of the 1960's, where big expensive epics like this were made, but it was a massive success, and it helped put Caine on the road to superstardom too.