Money

2016

Crime / Thriller

47
Rotten Tomatoes Audience - Upright 75%
IMDb Rating 5.8 10 1025

Synopsis


Uploaded By: FREEMAN
Downloaded 87,062 times
November 10, 2016 at 09:10 PM

Director

Cast

Kellan Lutz as Mark
Jamie Bamber as John
Jess Weixler as Sylvia
720p 1080p
624.25 MB
1280*720
English
NR
23.976 fps
1hr 26 min
P/S 10 / 54
1.29 GB
1920*1080
English
NR
23.976 fps
1hr 26 min
P/S 13 / 46

Movie Reviews

Reviewed by La Butaca Azul 7 / 10

A very interesting and intense thriller

It seems to me that 'Money' is a perfect, elegant and flawless product; a very stylized classic drama. While I was watching it, movies like The Rope (Alfred Hitchcock, 1948) or Wait Until Dark (Terence Young, 1967) came to my mind. The movie is concise, pragmatic and straightforward. Its goals are clear and they know how to reach them. Its message is, on top of that, beautiful, illuminating and not indulgent. The tension is built up in a superb manner for a movie that needs to keep us in suspense. And the director's work with the actors is sublime. With perhaps the exception of Kellan Lutz, more inexpressive, they are all splendid, and that makes the text shine and the credibility of what is taking place escalate. In that sense, the actor's direction is spectacular. At times, the necessity of filming hastily is noticeable, but not so much because of the editing, which is perfect, with just some isolated glimpses that can be observed. However, it is more noticeable in the staging: it looks like there wasn't time to plan a proper communicative meaning beyond what's functional. There is not a genuine relationship between the characters and the space, not a single shot provides more information than what the characters verbally announce. It would have been a spectacular movie if they had taken more risks in that sense. It would have been even better if they had what every movie lacks of: time! But, in spite of that, everything in 'Money' is believable, accurate and intense. Concision, focusing on a single location, a right pace in the dialogues, witty replicas and great performances are but a few of its virtues. In that sense, 'Money' is a complete success.

Reviewed by darrylmrl 6 / 10

Movie fails miserably in its ending

Gave this movie a 6 - as it executed very well throughout the main story - however it's ending has more flaws than the Pontiac Aztec. I have a huge issue with giving high marks to a movie that just can't execute on its landing. In the words of Teddy KGB - just like a young man coming in for a quickie ... I feel so unsatisfied. What is satisfying though is watching Jamie Bamber execute a Christian Bale like performance for his character John (a Patrick Bateman like character). A very well educated psychopath who's out to take what's his at whatever the cost. Christian Bale would be proud of Bamber's performance. Bamber was the MVP of this movie without question. The other actors could've been played by anybody and it wouldn't of mattered much. The most disappointing turn of events that didn't sit right with me -- was the wife's actions near the end of the movie. I won't spoil it - but you end up being betrayed by all the previous character development that had taken place. Maybe the moral of the story is that you really never know anybody?

Reviewed by pgmfff 10 / 10

Tension and intrigue from beginning to end

A captivating tape. It catches you from the beginning and leaves you breathless until the end. With a simple but very effective staging the stage becomes a character of the plot. What stars out as a quiet situation is gradually becoming a succession of turns that rises up the temperature of the film; with a couple of memorable scenes that will remain in the retina after the viewing. Very sharp dialogues, that they will introduce you little by little in the plot until discover who is who, and that motivates to each of the characters. Very successful actors, especially noteworthy is the work of Jamie Bamber and Jess Weiner. Definitely a great movie that will surely catch you. I bet there will be great success for its director Martin Rosete.

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