Five Films That You Should See

Although in recent years televisions had lost the habit of programming films of the subgenre "ideal for Holy Week", I suppose that this year they will return to the charge with that ancestral custom, if only because, things of the crisis, lately the Classic cinema has returned to television for Download free full movies.

So, as a suggestion for programmers, we will propose five good movies that one could frame within this long-suffering subgenus.

Cecil B. DeMille - Samson and Delilah (1949)

 movie that I saw many times as a child and now I think they never do on TV. I suppose as a child I liked the story of Samson the strongman, seeing him holding the columns and all that; but perhaps what was fascinating was the role of femme fatale of Hedy Lamarr as Delilah, who teased her (literally) poor strongman. I suppose I did not quite understand then how Samson could be so foolish for such an obviously bad woman. You have to get older to understand it.

Ladislao Vajda - Miracle of Marceline (1955)

I only needed to see this movie once to create a childhood trauma that I do not know if I have recovered yet. My aunt left the room saying that the end was very beautiful, but it seemed to me a cruelty only surpassed by the end of Champion or that of Bambi 's mother . "You have to be prepared at all times if Jesus calls you as Marceline,” said my aunt. Glups. I was a sleepless night without going up to the attic.

Pier Paolo Pasolini - Gospel According to Saint Matthew (1964)

"My idea is this: to follow the Gospel according to St. Matthew, point by point, without making it a script or a writing. Translate it faithfully to images, without any omission or added to the story, "says Pasolini about possibly the best film about the life of Jesus. In the stereotyped world of culture (or whatever) today it is difficult to understand how an atheist and radical Communist type could roll that austere and most respectful masterpiece. Get more details about Paolo visit download movies for free online site.

Martin Scorsese - The Last Temptation of Christ (1989)

A John Paul II did not like a hair The Last Temptation of Christ Scorsese. "How is it possible that one of our own, a Catholic who even considered being a cure in his youth rolled that blasphemous film?", He must have wondered. But this is a film based on a work of fiction and not in the Gospel. And within that terrain, and controversies apart, that tormented character who borders Willem Dafoe is pure nerve, one hundred percent Scorsonian, if that word exists. Nor do they put it on TV almost never, I think.

Monty Python - Life of Brian (1979)

And we end up with humor, if you let me and if not, too. Because one of the best parodies of all time is casually this subgenre of Easter films. And because in recent times it never hurts to remember that "do not complain, hiss" of the great end of the life of Brian. And "always look on the bright side of life, it will make you tararara".