I am an avid fan of movies, I enjoy movies with sound story and one that touches my soul and brain. I happen to collect great message from the movies like La Strada Tokyo Story and the like. I'm professionally an engineer, I have accumulated larger interest in movies over the past 15 years, since my childhood.
Johnny "High Spade" Williams: Well, that's the way it was. The old man sired two sons. One was no good... never was any good. Robbed a bank... a stagecoach. Then when he came home and wanted to hide out, the old man wouldn't go for it. So Dutch shot him... in the back.
Wolf Creek - Independent Australian horror film. It was written, co-produced and directed by Greg McLean. Starring John Jarratt.It is said to be based on the true-event about British backpacker who was killed by John Bradley Murdoch in the outback of Australia-this film generally depicts the events somewhat different than that but purely on the assailant. Film was premiered at Sundance Film Festival, and Cannes Film Festival.
I remember watching this movie, almost half of which had been played already on middle-eastern movie-channel, back in 2006. I always wanted to get its name but never succeeded. Last day I was in search for the good horror film, and I stumbled over this; and all of a sudden it brought back the memory when the film just crossed from where I began watching it in 2006. It is good but the violence is extremely deplorable-I simply can't take too much of psychopath killers having fun and laugh while the victims plead for mercy. I can take violence to some degree, but this is too sick really. Anyways there are folks out there who do love watching such movies, and I am sure they are going to juice it up.
Some of you blokes might be wondering that why the hack did I then want to know its name-maybe over the time I have seen, read and watched too much of violence and thus to say, having revisited this film, it totally altered my mindset on how I previously thought of the film.
But 60% for this movie has to be considered 'justified' for it anyhow depicts the horrors of falling prey to ever-lingering fear in the outback of Australia.
Inside (Inside (À l'intérieur) French horror film - written by Alexandre Bustillo and directed by Julien Maury. Starring Alysson Paradis and Béatrice Dalle. The film is counted among 'new wave of French horror'. Shamefully as usual Hollywood is trying to remake the film.
After a tragic car-accident in which a pregnant woman loses her husband and survives the tragedy (now taken care by her senior employer and mother). One night she hears a knock at her house-door by a strange woman-she calls the police, who assures her about calmness around her house. Long after the police is gone, she is awaken by the lady inside house carrying a scissor - what follows, in the process is the sprouting of blood, gore and sickening death scenes.
They are themselves the perpetrators and likewise the doctors - they incinerate each other, knowing precisely the areas to strike a blow and they know how to apply remedy-at least this does not signify the film's atmosphere (although the ending revelation is generally acceptable but the cruel scenes do not justify this).
(Spoiler-alert) I could not swallow that an ordinary woman who loses her child, becomes a psychopath killers-overcomes three strong professional-lawmen (killing five men in the process). But then again, this is supposedly the moviedom - let's enjoy and forget.
The Past (Le Passé) French film written and directed by the Asghar Farhadi (Iranian director 'The Separation'). Film stars Tahar Rahim, Bérénice Bejo, and Ali Mosaffa. Film was nominated for the Palme d'Or at Cannes Film Festival. Film was Iran's entry for the Best Foreign Language Film at Academy Award but didn't get nomination.
Ahmed (Ali Mosaffa) an Iranian man arrives in France to finalize his divorce with Marie. Marie is romancing with a new boyfriend named 'Samir' (Tahar Rahim), whose wife is already in coma (who tried to commit-suicide having learned about her husband's extramarital affair). Marie's elder grown up daughter Lucie doesn't like Samir and wants her mother to part her ways.
I watched this movie with my elder sisters - it was charming and enjoyable. What we kept bragging about this movie, was rather natural performance of actors-as if they were going about their daily engagements and a hidden camera-man was showing us live-broadcast of this estranged family. Sometime it did sound to me like earlier film of Asghar 'The Separation' (we have pregnancy issue, a laundry-assistant, a daughter, hospital, and judicial issue, divorce etc.). A good film, but something more explanatory was to be supplemented for the ending.