Watch Africa Tells For Free
Jane was born in Petersburg, lives in Moscow, works as a model. Her father moved to Russia from Ghana when he was 20 years old. Listening to the stories of her father, Jane always wanted to go back home. She had never been to Africa, had not seen her relatives, including her grandmother and aunt ... Suddenly, Jane finds out that her aunt will become the leader of the region in Ghana and decides to go on a trip to Accra to attend the inauguration of the leader and meet her relatives ...
|Crew :||Director of Photography, Director,|
What a waste of my time!!!
Very disappointed :(
Very best movie i ever watch
It's one of the most original films you'll likely see all year, which, depending on your threshold for certifiably crazy storylines, could be a rewarding experience or one that frustrates you.
The World is Not Enough (1999): Dir: Michael Apted / Cast: Pierce Brosnan, Sophia Marceau, Denise Richards, Robert Carlyle, Robbie Coltrane: Title can symbolize the attitude of the villain who wishes to conquer until there is nothing left to obtain. Plot regards an international power struggle over the world's oil supply. 007 agent James Bond is sent to protect Sophie Marceau, the daughter of a murdered oil tycoon. Christmas Jones is a nuclear scientist whom assists him. Explosive stunts and action delivered in full by director Michael Apted. This is an interesting choice film for a director famous for Coal Miner's Daughter and Gorillas in the Mist but he seems comfortable with the material. Pierce Brosnan's third outing as Bond and his best moment arrives in a vital scene where he is faced with the possibility of shooting a woman. Marceau is a wonderful in a mysterious role. Denise Richards as Jones is a terrible miscast that nearly sabotages the whole film. Robert Carlyle is effective as a villain with a bullet lodged in his brain that affects his nervous system so that he can feel little pain. We know that a physical confrontation will surface but that is among what loyal fans expect. Robbie Coltrane appears as a former Russian mafia boss who now dwells at casinos. Well crafted entry with its share of creative gadgets that should please fans who cannot get enough. Score: 8 ½ / 10
This is divided into sections each about an aphorism. Lawyer Troy (Matthew McConaughey) is celebrating a win at a bar with his colleagues. Then he hits a pedestrian and decides to drive off. Walker (John Turturro) is a physics professor who is cheating on his wife Patricia (Amy Irving) and she suspects him. Beatrice (Clea DuVall) is a maid but her sweet blissful nature is shaken after getting run over by Troy. Gene (Alan Arkin) is a cynical insurance claims manager with family problems and bitter at his happy co-worker.There are interesting stories and good performances. The cast is amazing. It aspires to be philosophically deep and meaningful. The meandering nature of the story telling leaves me wondering if the movie is actually saying anything. The rotating characters do not allow the tension to build. It needs to rebuild every 15 minutes. I wonder if the movie would be a lot better following one character and dropping the philosophical pretense.
Killjoy 3 is a worthwhile view if you're a fan of clown-related horror films. Killjoy is wacky, uses a lot of tricks and has many one liners, similar to Freddy Krueger at his silliest. There are also 3 other bad clowns that are pretty fun, too. However, all this wackiness among the characters makes very little of the film scary. It will remind you greatly of the Joker from Batman joking around with his goons.The "normal" characters are pretty boring, though, as are most scenes that don't take place in the clown world. The film starts to get dumb at the end when the characters try to defeat Killjoy... though the final scene is a nice touch. Not as great as It or Killer Klowns from Outer Space, but satisfying.
This trashy adaptation of the Harold Robbins novel looks at the life and times of an automobile tycoon and his dysfunctional family. It plays like a feature film version of such 1970s shows as "Dallas" and "Dynasty," apparently meant to be so bad that it's good. The only problem is that it's so bad, it's bad. The pacing is too lethargic and the story is not particularly interesting. There's no guilty pleasure to be had here. It wastes a good cast, but one has to wonder what the actors were thinking in signing up for this potboiler. It is especially embarrassing to see Olivier hamming it up. The plot is ludicrous, the dialog is laughably bad, and the direction is pedestrian.