Imprisoned, the almighty Thor finds himself in a lethal gladiatorial contest against the Hulk, his former ally. Thor must fight for survival and race against time to prevent the all-powerful Hela from destroying his home and the Asgardian civilization.
Bodies are turning up around the city, each having met a uniquely gruesome demise. As the investigation proceeds, evidence points to one suspect: John Kramer, the man known as Jigsaw, who has been dead for ten years.
Callum Keith Rennie
Hercule Poirot, the best detective in the world decides to leave on the Orient Express. The train accidentally gets stopped because of the strong snow. Little did he know that a murder was planned and that a person on this train was able of commiting such crime. Will he solve this murder before the train starts working again?
At the end of the film, Poirot is told of a "death on the Nile". Poirot was on the boat, on the Nile, when the murder from the novel "Death on the Nile" occurred. See more »
When Poirot is trying to secure a last-minute berth on the train, he is told that it is fully booked. Various berths are discussed by numbers, until he is finally allocated space in number three. In other words - the number of one's berth is decided at the time of booking. However, when Princess Dragomiroff boards the train she rejects two berths before selecting a third. If her berth was pre-booked she should not have been able to do this. See more »
I was a bit skeptical about this movie, but I must say I was pleasantly
surprised. Of course, it's not perfect, and sometimes Branagh overdo it
a little, but whoever likes the genre will be captured by the fantastic
atmosphere and will not be bored, because Branagh has been able to put
some pepper on the story. His Poirot convinced me and the old glories
like Judy Dench, Willelm Defoe and Johnny Depp do their job and do it
well, but in my opinion the most interesting notes come from the young
people: I personally loved Josh Gad and Daisy Ridley, but the real
surprise was Sergei Polunin: I mean, for those who saw him performing
as dancer, it's not a real surprise, but it's really hard to believe it
was his first time in a movie! He has given to his character this
melancholy, turbulent and passionate aura, halfway between a
Shakespearean prince and James Dean. His expressions, his little
gestures, the way he looked at his wife, he made me feel like a
teenager who cannot wait to buy his poster and stick it over her bed!
And let me say, that guy definitely knows how to "handle" a woman as
well as he can deliver a kick! As usual, more the critics hate a film,
more it worth to be seen.
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