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Eric Krasilnikov
Eric Krasilnikov

Desert Flower YIFY

She's researching desert flowers (dull) when a little mini-plane with drugs and a newbie drug transport (hispanic) crashes and holds her hostage. The sheriff sucks and doesn't do anything to save anybody.

Desert Flower YIFY

Laurel is a florist who believes in true love and happily ever after. Her grandmother, Rose, thinks all Laurel needs is to marry a successful man. Rose sets her up with a doctor, Evan, who shares the love of plants/flowers with Laurel. They go out on a couple of dates, but Laurel doesn't feel a spark. Then one day, Laurel is at a wedding handling the flowers, when she and the best man, Stephen, meet. As their eyes lock, there is an instant connection. They talk for a couple minutes but fail to get each other's numbers. Stephen is only in town for the wedding so Laurel figures he probably went home. Around this time, Evan receives a job offer in another country and wants Laurel to go with him. She is taken by surprise because they haven't known each other very long, but says she will think about it. While Evan is gone to the other country to get things ready for his move, Laurel focuses her attention on Stephen. They share the love of books and reading, especially since he is a writer. Laurel has feelings for both men, but only what she thinks is love for Stephen. Unfortunately, Laurel's grandmother Rose tells Stephen about Evan. She makes it seem more serious than it is, saying that Laurel is practically engaged. This causes Stephen to cancel his next date with Laurel and not call for several days. Laurel is heartbroken and doesn't understand what happened. Things become more complicated when Evan returns and proposes to Laurel. She tells him she'll think about it, but can't stop thinking about Stephen. Rose finally comes clean about her meddling and Laurel wants to talk to Stephen. She takes him yellow tulips because he said earlier that they represent a deep love. But she sees him with someone else and assumes that it's his girlfriend and gives up hope. Laurel contacts Evan and denies his proposal because her heart isn't with him. In the end, Stephen does find Laurel and everything is straightened out. The woman is his publisher and the face of his books, not girlfriend. They end up getting married in a fairytale wedding!Okay so this is a sweet movie for sure! I love Marla Sokoloff in these romance flicks. What drove me crazy was all the meddling and desperation! The grandmother kept setting Laurel up on dates and didn't let her be happy with Stephen because he wasn't good enough. Laurel's best friend was just as bad at pushing her to be with Dr. Evan. Who cares that her heart wasn't in it. Apparently, artistic creative types like Stephen are not suitable marriage material. Evan and Laurel had absolutely zero chemistry. None. Zip. She had that instantly with Stephen, but it was barely explored because of all the misunderstandings and lack of communication. When Rose told Stephen that Laurel was almost engaged, why did he automatically believe that? He should've talked to Laurel. When Stephen was seen with another woman, everyone assumed it was his girlfriend. Why not ask? I don't understand why characters in these movies always jump to conclusions.Overall, I liked the movie, but won't watch it again. Maybe if Stephen and Laurel had had more time to allow their relationship to blossom, it would've been a better flick. (You see what I did there. Blossom? Because she's a florist. Ok I'm done.)

Oscar is a lizard living in a non-specific desert that has features from several different real deserts, like the Sahara, Kalahari Desert, and North American deserts. An asphalt concrete highway runs through the area, used from time to time by various cargo trucks. Oscar is generally searching for food or water; he sometimes discovers liquid, in bottles or elsewhere, but is usually frustrated from recovering it for drink. An oasis supplies the only fresh water in the area, but its thick population of irascible and hungry crocodiles renders it inaccessible. At considerable personal risk (lizard is a delicacy for chickens), Oscar occasionally manages to steal an egg from a nearby hen coop, and he sometimes explores one of the piles of trash that litter the parched landscape. The Trio, which involves Buck, a vulture; Harchi, a hyena; & Popy, a fennec fox, inhabit a derelict school bus situated on a neighboring hill, but they mostly race about on a cast-off warehouse or grocery cart powered by Harchi and directed by Popy. Like Oscar, the trio constantly search for food and water - often competing with him, sometimes abusing him as a means, but occasionally cooperating with him when it suits their purpose. The main characters often find themselves falling off cliffs a la Wile E. Coyote chasing the Road Runner, wherein the law of gravity is briefly suspended while the character comes to realize their imminent doom.

The character Oscar from the series sometimes serves as the illustration for kadrun [id] (an abbreviation of kadal gurun "desert lizard(s)"), a derogatory political term that mostly used to refer Indonesian opposition groups, but also used for narrow-minded people and those influenced by extremist and fundamentalist groups from Middle East.[10][11]

From You Flowers is a same day flower delivery and gift specialist. When you are in need of a last-minute gift to send to celebrate a birthday, anniversary, Mother's Day and more we offer beautiful same day flowers, gifts and plants for delivery today. Our local florist partners near you are here to create a gift with fresh blooms, delivered with a free card message that you can write to personalize the gift. For same day delivery simply choose a same day item and place the order prior to 3pm in the delivery zip code, we'll do the rest! Whether you are looking for a classic one dozen red roses, modern rainbow roses or a mixed floral bouquet we have flower stems and colors that are perfect for everyone in your life.

Sometimes a film has everything going for it on paper and yet somehow manages to mess itself up. 'The Warrior's Way' is actually the opposite. Nothing really should work here and yet it all falls together to make a highly-watchable film.Dong-Gun Jang is the titular 'warrior,' but don't feel too bad if you haven't heard of him as - apparently - this was his first Hollywood film. He plays an oriental fighter who leaves his native land in disgrace when he finds he's unable to kill the infant heir of a rival clan. It goes without saying that the story takes place in the past - this sort of thing doesn't happen that much these days (hopefully!). So he heads to the 'Wild West' of America where he settles down in a tiny desert town and looks after his (adopted) daughter. Unfortunately, the clan who he fell foul of has other ideas and follow him over.However, don't expect wall-to-wall martial arts action from the off. I hope it's not too much of a 'spoiler' to say that all these evil ninjas don't follow him straight away, leaving plenty of time for our hero to get to know his new townsfolk. And, if you see any of the marketing surrounding this movie you'll notice that the cast who have obviously been classed as 'more familiar' to our Western audiences take prominent positions, namely Kate Bosworth, Geoffrey Rush and Danny Huston. They're all good, but only get top billing due to most people not knowing who Dong-Gun Jang is and that's a shame for him as he's more than capable of headlining a film like this.Don't worry, there's plenty of great action thrown in there, but also a suprising amount of character development thrown in. A lot of people have mentioned how 'CGI' it looks. Oddly enough, I'm one of those people who hates computer-generated special effects and finds that - sometimes - too much of them can completely ruin a film for me. However, here they just seem to work. And they don't come much more excessive that in 'The Warrior's Way.' I doubt there were more than a couple of sets built for the entire production, as almost all the backgrounds are done (or looked like it to me!) on a green screen.So, despite looking much like a hour and a half long Playstation 2 cut-scene, the film actually jogs along nicely. There's humour, fun, characters you'll care about and obviously a couple of evil baddies who you'll want to see get what's coming to them. If you like your martial arts films on the light-hearted side and have a strong tolerance to CGI effects then this is definitely worth a watch.

A man is raised to be the strongest warrior in the history of world- ever. He is a member of the Sad Flutes clan, which gets its name from the sound of a throat being cut. He has killed all the members of a rival clan, except one, an infant girl. He cares for her and in doing so becomes the enemy of his clan, who try to kill him (and her.) Our warrior flees to American and ends up in a surreal looking town, located in the desert, occupied by circus people. They adopt him as one of their own. He is befriended by a black midget who reminded me a little of Captain Spaulding. A redheaded girl helps our warrior and becomes his student.After the movie establishes some characters and ties up some plot points, the town is attacked by a band of outlaws. Our warrior who has given up his life of killing, once again must kill. Oh yea, about this time his clan shows up as we end up in a three way fight.We have seen these movies a dozen times before. This one boasts some colorful characters that could have been better developed. The CG background with the magnificent colors was great. The acting and script was about what we expect for ninja westerns. No sex or nudity. There is killing and blood, a few dismembered body parts, not much in the way of gore. A good flick for those who enjoyed "Kill Bill". 041b061a72


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