#FUuumovies | All Systems Operational Normally

Watch Krisha

(6956) 7.2 83 min 2015

Krisha is a movie starring Krisha Fairchild, Alex Dobrenko, and Robyn Fairchild. Krisha returns for Thanksgiving dinner after ten years away from her family, but past demons threaten to ruin the festivities.

Starring
Robyn Fairchild, Krisha Fairchild, Alex Dobrenko, Chris Doubek
Genres
Drama
Director
Trey Edward Shults

Disclaimer: This site does not store any files.

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 Trey Edward Shults
Writer Trey Edward Shults
Stars Robyn Fairchild, Krisha Fairchild, Alex Dobrenko, Chris Doubek
Country USA
Also Known As クリシャ
Runtime 1H 23M
Description Krisha returns for Thanksgiving dinner after ten years away from her family, but past demons threaten to ruin the festivities.

Top reviews

Friday, 12 Jun 2020 12:39

I want to start this by saying I am a huge fan of films like Apollo 13, Sunshine, The Godfather trilogy, etc. but then there are some films I just don't like. I've already said that I am not a fan of Saving Private Ryan, but I did like that film. So, when I first heard about Kubrik, I had heard about it on the news and the trailers looked pretty decent. So, I decided to go see it. The first thing that struck me about the film was that it was about a nuclear war. Nuclear weapons are very dangerous, but very few of them actually hit their target. I've heard that nuclear weapons are used in wars, but I've never really been one of those people who thinks that there's any chance that they might actually use them. I mean, the evidence shows that they're used, and they're always the victims of other, more powerful weapons. The most powerful nuclear weapon ever used was the World Trade Center, and it was used by terrorists in 1991. So, I mean, I don't really care about nuclear weapons. But when I heard that the film was based on a true story, I got curious. Well, there were some great shots, and the plot was not bad, but there was still the real problem. It was about a nuclear war. People were killed in the movie, but, when the actual nuclear explosion is shown, it's a mere 1 second. So, I saw the movie and I noticed that there were a lot of scenes that didn't really show a nuclear explosion. They were actually superimposed. I didn't see any atomic bombs going off. There were other good things, like the movie's pace. It was a fast paced movie. There were some scenes that were just dragged out, like I saw a guy getting shot by a machine gun, and he didn't even see it coming. There was a scene where a woman's throat was cut and the guy went and got his gun, and he immediately went to the same spot he was when he was shot. Well, when I saw that, I wasn't convinced. The whole movie was so fast paced, that there was nothing more I wanted. The story seemed to be incredibly moving, but when it was not moving, I just didn't care. There was a scene where a woman was trying to get back to her friends and her car broke down. When the sun came up, she got out of her car and went to a homeless man and gave him her cellphone and she called her husband and told him she was at a party and that there were people in the car. They had been trying to get back to her friends for 3 days, but they still hadn't found them. Then there was another scene where the mother told a woman that her son had just been found dead. I didn't really care about that, and the movie moved right to the next scene. I know that in a film like that, I'm supposed to be able to care about what's happening, but in this movie, I was just numb. There was the one scene where the mother's boyfriend was holding a gun to her boyfriend's head and she said, "I'm sorry, but I can't help you now."
Tuesday, 09 Jun 2020 15:57

Sun is not a malevolent force. The solution is in him. The film's camera isn't focused on any single character, but it is continuous, with the eye seeing the whole of the world in a single frame. The subject of the story is the consciousness of the universe, and it is clear that the film is the result of a novel. That novel is "The Island of Dr Moreau" by Orson Welles. The film's story is about the efforts of a biologist to save his world and himself, and the near fatal disease he becomes infected with, and the confrontation between his best friend and a deranged young man. We have seen movies about this theme before, but none has reached the effect that this one does. This film is a work of art. It takes place in a large city, in an exotic locale, and in a high class hotel. The atmosphere is incredibly real and beautiful, and the performances are very good. The situation in which the film is set has a beauty that is breathtaking. At the end of the movie, there is a scene where the chief of police and the chief of the psychiatry is shown in a certain office, and one of the main characters can be seen reading a book on the desk. The book is a complete mystery. And this mystery is revealed to the viewers, while the characters are sitting in a chair that resembles a 19th century letter. The mystery is in the scene, in which the chief of police is shown in the letter office, and this is enough to convey the viewer the right direction of the story. The acting is wonderful, but the whole cast is exceptional. Even though there are only five of the actors who have appeared in other films, they all act extraordinarily well. To finish, "Suljic" is one of the great movies of the last 20 years, and is worth the viewing of all those who love the movies.
Thursday, 14 May 2020 00:02

I saw this movie over a year ago, and I just came back from watching it again. I did not know what to expect going into it, and I am not entirely sure what I liked or didn't like. What I liked is how understated this movie is, and how strong the performances are. The acting is generally very good, but it is not exactly like a silent movie. You can tell, in the way the actors are looking at one another, which emotion they are feeling, and the choices they are making to convey it. For example, there are very few times when I noticed how the actors were doing a move, and I knew right away that they were not acting, but just concentrating on what the character was feeling. In that sense, the performances are very strong, but I think this is what really makes the movie. The cinematography is great, the use of time is very nice, and the way the camera shots are shot helps to show the progression of the characters and the story. I also think that the music is great, especially the "Weary" and "Dance" songs. The film ends with the question "what is worth dying for?" It is interesting that they try to answer that question, by showing you one character's reflections of what he is doing. It is a very clever way of using music to tell a story. You can see that it is kind of a commentary on dying, and the idea of putting on a show for people to see what they are thinking about in the time it takes to die. This is really clever, and I think the idea is that if you have a show, then you can put on a show for people, to show them what they are thinking about. What I also liked about the movie was how strong the performances were, but also how the movie is very subtle. You can tell that some of the acting is a little over the top, but I can tell that the actors really are really trying to get across what the character is thinking about, and what the character is feeling. For example, there are a few times when the actor's facial expressions are really weird, and it feels like they are just trying to be funny, or just acting, but it is also strange and that is just how it feels. I think this movie is really good, but I feel like it could have been better, because I think the one part that I did not like the most was when the movie switches to English and the sound and music is turned down. It is like the film lost a little bit of what it was about, and the character development becomes a little more questionable. The story is really good, but if the camera is a little louder, the movie may feel a little more cinematic, and that is what I think would have made it better. I do not feel that this film is anything special, but it is really interesting and well-made.
Tuesday, 21 Apr 2020 12:17

This movie was, by far, the most boring, self-righteous, and most hypocritical thing I've ever seen. I don't mean to sound like a snob or anything, but this movie has a wonderful cast, lots of great actors and actresses, and the script is quite good. But when you see this movie and think about it afterwards, you can't help but think of the rules of the film world. Like, for example, when Jack says he just "wants to be you" when he enters the underground bar, and the other girls realize he's a writer. She says "well, you don't really want to be a writer, do you?" and he replies "I know what a writer does, and I know what writing means, and that's what I want".and then she goes back to her script and writes the same thing again, even though she knows that writing is not the same thing as being a writer. The biggest part of the movie is when she and her sister are all together in the garden talking about the pros and cons of the "endless parade of writers they were born into" as Jack says. And there's the most pointed thing: why, if they're so comfortable in their fancy-pants world, do they feel they can't relate to each other? They don't really have feelings for each other, they don't really feel, they don't really love each other, and they don't really understand what it's like to be with someone you're really interested in. I mean, as humans, we have a lot of basic emotions, like love, hate, and affection, and even basic pleasures like fear, anger, and curiosity. This movie shows us that there's no real attachment to any of the characters, they don't feel anything for one another, and yet somehow we are supposed to sympathize with them. And the characters themselves are so much shallow that it's really hard to get angry at them. They're all shallow characters, and in that sense they're like a bunch of clones of each other, like clones of a double or a mirror. I don't know how they did it, but it's one of the most annoying things I've ever seen in a film. In the movie, they have these kind of impressions about how the world works, and yet in the end, they go back and forth about the rules of the world. It's so self-serving, and I don't like it.
Saturday, 28 Mar 2020 09:12

Jobs, a former hacker with a terrible computer memory, is a former school teacher who is a keen observer and interpreter of social-cultural constructs. He likes his memories of the men he worked with and the men he was with, while he is aware that his professional repute is earned only because he is able to manipulate the work he was given. In his situation, the status of the professional position that he was promoted to was probably in a way dependent on his work experience. Thus, his work was essentially devoid of the slightest (conscious) process that would be required to understand why the information he received was so important, for example. One day, he is assigned to a case, where he is told that his former boss is a pedophile. Jobson is brought to a real-life examination at his school, and he discovers his ability to alter the original videotape of the case. He discovers that he is able to use the information in the original, with great results. He experiences a mental transformation, at least in the mental structure of his physical body. However, despite his efforts to explain this to others, he is mocked by his colleagues. He is forced to resign, and because he has now become respected, he is then able to reclaim the position of the position he held previously, although he has no direct experience with the case. He is now able to demonstrate a somewhat greater ability to understand the case and its contents. He loses his position, but is able to reclaim his old title. He begins to talk with his old colleague, and convinces him that they can find a way to be better friends. Jobson gains a new title and a new identity. His job is now a doctor, and he begins to speak to his patients about the case, and the psychological consequences of the alleged crime, and to his patients' parents about his situation. Jobson is able to restore his self-confidence in his job, and his self-esteem. He can now appreciate the importance of the information in the case, and realise that the work that he was doing was not purely irrelevant. He can now accept the new position he has now attained. He is able to develop the required traits and abilities required to take a new position, and to gain a new interest in the work that he once did. This movie is a review of some real-life events, and how they are portrayed by the film-makers. The movie-makers do not shy away from showing the sexual attraction between the two main characters, and how it would be one of the main motivations for the relationship. They also seem to be very aware that their main characters are old, and that old people are not easy to relate to. However, the movie makers did not dwell on the sexual attraction between the characters, in order to feel that they were showing this attraction, and not showing the attraction that they were trying to create in the audience. Rather, the movie makers went in a more subtle way of showing how old people have a different sense of sexuality than younger people. The movie-makers are able to convey the feelings of old people through subtle gestures and expressions. One example of this is when the two main characters were involved in a dance, they both made a subtle but significant gesture which showed their arousal and


Write a review