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Watch Slava

(2012) 7.6 101 min 2016

Slava is a movie starring Stefan Denolyubov, Margita Gosheva, and Alexandra Angelova. A reclusive Bulgarian railway trackman finds millions of cash spilled on the tracks and turns them in to the police. When the transport ministry's...

Margita Gosheva, Stefan Denolyubov, Alexandra Angelova, Poli Angelova
Kristina Grozeva, Petar Valchanov

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Drama
Director Kristina Grozeva, Petar Valchanov
Writer Petar Valchanov, Kristina Grozeva, Decho Taralezhkov
Stars Margita Gosheva, Stefan Denolyubov, Alexandra Angelova, Poli Angelova
Country Greece, Bulgaria
Also Known As Glory - Non c'è tempo per gli onesti, Gloria, Kol Saati, Sława, ツァンコの腕時計, Az óra, Glory, Glória, Chwała, Un minuto de gloria, Slove
Runtime 1H 41M
Description A reclusive railway worker finds millions in cash spilled on the tracks and turns them in to the police. When the Transport Ministry decides to use him as a diversion from a corruption scandal, his simple life falls victim of the chaos of bureaucracy.

Top reviews

Tuesday, 12 May 2020 22:49

One thing I've never understood is why it is so hard for Russians to see the foreign films they like, where the American is the main protagonist. Here, this is true. But, it is also true that Russians have a good reason for this. Most Russians will be familiar with what to expect from their American cinema. The problems with American cinema have been known for many years. The problem is that it has become a form of marketing and not as a form of art. It's a hard sell for Russians, because American cinema is not what it's been made out to be in the past. Many Russians, who are used to this style of film making, will be the first to notice and be impressed by this film. The Russians will like it because of it's foreign angle and because it's the American's first effort at this style. The Russians will be pleased with it because it's an accurate depiction of their reality and because it's a "first film" for the American. I've seen many films made by Americans in the past and they have all been terrible. Here, it's clear that it's the American's first effort at this style. I don't like American films. I hate them, they are overrated and over-commercialized. I feel American cinema is full of cliches and tricks, and it doesn't have any charm. It's a marketing machine. It has to cater to the American audience in order to sell more tickets. That's why it's a big success. It's obvious that there are many Russian film makers who have seen American cinema in order to see how it is made, and they found it a disaster. That's why this film is so good. It's American. It's a film that has nothing to do with American film making. It's a Russian film, made by Russians, for Russians. You can't ask for much more from a film made by Russians. It has the feel of a Russian film. It's the Russian way. And that's why it's good. It's very interesting and unique. I've never seen a film made by Russians in the past that's like this. I hope it's the start of a new era.
Tuesday, 21 Apr 2020 20:25

Stalin's America, the disturbing, and, frankly, frightening, film that may be the best, if not the best, of the year's cinema. Having heard so much about this movie, I was expecting a straightforward, entertaining, and even somewhat entertaining film. I was in for a shock. Having seen the film, I can't say it was an accurate portrayal of the American film industry. The film follows the life of Soviet filmmaker Joseph M. Prokofiev, and his journey to Hollywood, from his humble beginnings as a filmmaker in a remote Soviet village, through his early days as a director, and his subsequent rise to fame as one of Hollywood's biggest directors. Prokofiev was the real life model for one of the leading "sons of the American Revolution", William Forsythe, in "The Shawshank Redemption" (1994), but is it really any coincidence that he was also an ardent admirer of Tarkovsky, and his films, especially his first two works, "Solaris" and "Solaris" (1984)? With the appearance of the "cinema of the year", in the form of "Stalin's America", it would be too easy to overlook the film's factually inaccurate depictions of the Soviet film industry, and its treatment of its citizens, with those same citizens living in fear of the most dangerous of all men: Stalin himself. However, what was so impressive about the film was not only its entertaining, and a refreshing change from the usual fare of the year's cinema, but also its meticulous, and at times poignant, depictions of the life of a filmmaker, and his relationship with his family and peers. In the film, Prokofiev, after his early days as a film director in a remote Soviet village, has grown to become one of the most powerful directors of the Soviet Union, and is, in the words of his mentor, a director of "sustained, fearless, bold, and totally true art". The film also has an autobiographical twist to it, with Prokofiev's own father, playing a major role in the film, and an interesting and emotional plot development in the film, that is reminiscent of the film, "A l'infanterie", starring Jean-Louis Trintignant, in which his father (played by Jean-Louis) says that he doesn't like his son, and his father's response is, "I love him!". This is one of the most touching scenes of the year, and is as hauntingly honest as any film of the year. The film also has a strong sense of style, that is very similar to, and possibly inspired by, the work of James Gray. The film's cinematography, and soundtrack is also very similar to that of "A l'infanterie", with its warm and vibrant colors and its music. Overall, the film is a great film, with a strong and emotional plot and emotional, and at times, disturbing, depiction of the Soviet film industry. If you're an admirer of Russian cinema, and have not seen this film, then, I suggest that you go out and see it. The film is a great film, that is worth the time and the money to see.

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