Renegade Scaricare Film Fix
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Nekketsu Kōha Kunio-kun is the technological predecessor to Double Dragon, which was created by Kunio-kun's designer and director: Yoshihisa Kishimoto (after the success of Kunio-kun, Technōs Japan wanted a sequel which used two simultaneous players and to avoid making regional and graphical changes, Kishimoto created Double Dragon, inspired by his love of Bruce Lee and his film Enter the Dragon). Kunio-kun introduced 4-directional-control and enemies that could take multiple hits. It is considered one of the most influential titles in the video game industry and many consider it the first beat 'em up ever made (the first beat 'em up was Irem's Kung-Fu Master).
The game was designed and directed by Yoshihisa Kishimoto with a small team in four months. Kishimoto was inspired on his high school years, where he was a rebel and got into constant fights and his love and admiration for Bruce Lee and his films. Konami's Shinnyuushain Tooru-Kun (Mikie in North America) inspired the game's name, while the eponymous character is named after the former president of Technōs Japan, Kunio Taki. Kazuo Sawa composed the game's music.
Taito published the western version of Nekketsu Kōha Kunio-kun, titled Renegade. It used the seventies film, The Warriors for inspiration and made multiple graphical changes. The sampled voices in the game were also changed to English, but the music was unchanged. In the arcade version, the player character, bosses and enemies are unnamed, but the player character and bosses are named in the NES version. The NES version, also published by Taito, makes further graphical changes to the game.
This is a comedy set in Arizona in the 1980s. My only reason for watching it is a colony of Plain People with neighboring ranches to the main character's property.Luke "Renegade" Mantee (Terence Hill) is a laid-back drifter with a Jeep who pulls his horse, Joe Brown, behind him in a trailer. When he's broke, he sells the horse to unsuspecting buyers, parks nearby, and waits for the horse to rejoin him. He learns that his buddy, Moose (Norman Bowler), from Vietnam War days, is in prison and wants to see him. Moose wants Luke to look after his son, Matt (Ross Hill), and look after his property in Arizona that Moose won in a poker game.It then turns into a road movie with Luke, Matt, and Joe Brown traveling to Arizona with various adventures along the way. Luke is often "$2 short" and always finds clever ways to get out of trouble and avoid the consequences of violence.When they get to the ranch, they meet Ely/Eli (Donald Hudson), the patriarch of the neighbors, who are plainly dressed. Most film critics have assumed they were Amish. Ely has some lovely daughters, Tallulah, Petula, and Melody. The "Amish" seem to bathe in the water with white clothing. The men have beards and mustaches; some of the women wear white veils, others do not. They are religious but don't follow Amish customs.We learn that Lawson Enterprises in the nearby city wants to buy Moose's property for a big development project. The company makes an offer that Luke refuses. Then he heads into town to meet Mr. Lawson (Robert Vaughn), who heads the firm. Luke recognizes Lawson as his former captain in Vietnam under a different name--Lenny Kovacs. Kovacs made his fortune in drugs and now is trying a new life under a new name. There's then a long chase with Luke and Matt surviving and the bad guys getting caught.Many of the cast members in the film were Italian. The version of the film I saw was very badly dubbed into English. The subtitles often did not match the dubbed dialogue. It seemed like a directionless film that wandered from scene to scene with little holding it together. Mildly amusing, but poorly done.
'Renegade' is such a delightful movie. This is a joyride of fun and adventure, centered around an unlikely friendship. Fate throws together a carefree traveler and a troubled youngster, and it was great to see how these two individuals realized they actually have more in common than they ever could have imagined.I enjoyed the simplicity of the film and characters, without any forced love interests or complicated back stories. Terence Hill is awesome as Luke. He is a legend and a very likable actor who makes a likable hero. Ross Hill is also very good as Matt, the young son. Wanting to know more about him, I was distraught to learn that he died shortly after the film in a road accident, at the tender age of only 16.The horse steals the show on several occasions! This is a wonderful coming of age, fun-filled adventure ride. I loved it!
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Highlander 2: Renegade Version is a "Director's Cut" of Highlander II: The Quickening, first released in 1995 on home video. A similar cut of the film was later released on DVD & Blu-ray as Highlander 2: Special Edition, with newly added special effects.
Caitlin McNally is an award-winning documentary filmmaker and journalist. She has worked on films with National Geographic, PBS, Netflix and HBO, as well as other major U.S. and international outlets. She was a fellow at the UC Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism, a recipient of the Fund for Investigative Journalism Grant, and a Logan Nonfiction Fellow at the Carey Institute.
Baktash Ahadi is a cultural strategist, advisor, facilitator and award-winning documentary filmmaker. He was born in Kabul in 1981, and his family fled during the Soviet invasion in 1984. After spending nearly two years in Pakistan between refugee camps and makeshift homes, his family was given asylum in the United States, where they started their new life in Carlisle, Pennsylvania.
He speaks to audiences around the world and has been featured in The New York Times, Washington Post, National Public Radio (NPR), Business Insider, BBC, TIME Magazine, and The Atlantic. He is currently at work writing a memoir about his service in Afghanistan and co-directing a film about the lives of newly arrived refugees to America.
RETROGRADE captures the final nine months of America's 20 - year war in Afghanistan from multiple perspectives: one of the last U.S. Special Forces units deployed there, a young Afghan general and his corps fighting to defend their homeland against all odds, and the civilians desperately attempting to flee as the country collapses and the Taliban take over. From rarely seen operational control rooms to the frontlines of battle to the chaotic Kabul airport during the final U.S. withdrawal, Oscar - nominated and Emmy Award - winning filmmaker Matthew Heineman's latest film offers a cinematic and historic window onto the end of America's longest war, and the costs endured for those most intimately involved. (Matthew Heineman/OTP)
RETROGRADE captures the final nine months of America's 20 - year war in Afghanistan from multiple perspectives: one of the last U.S. Special Forces units deployed there, a youn g Afghan general and his corps fighting to defend their homeland against all odds, and the civilians desperately attempting to flee as the country collapses and the Taliban take over. From rarely seen operational control rooms to the frontlines of battle t o the chaotic Kabul airport during the final U.S. withdrawal, Oscar - nominated and Emmy Award - winning filmmaker Matthew Heineman's latest film offers a cinematic and historic window onto the end of America's longest war, and the costs endured for those most intimately involved. (Tim Grucza/OTP) 2b1af7f3a8