Filme Divx/Xvid Lucky Number Slevin (Xeque-Mate)
Lucky Number Slevin (Xeque-Mate)
Slevin Kelevra (Josh Hartnett) está com vários problemas em sua vida. O prédio onde mora foi condenado, sua carteira de identidade foi roubada e ele recentemente flagrou sua namorada na cama com outro homem. Para escapar ao menos por algum tempo dos problemas, ele consegue emprestado com seu amigo Nick Fisher (Sam Jaeger) um apartamento em Nova York. Paralelamente um plano está sendo tramado no submundo do crime de Nova York. Para se vingar da morte de seu filho, o Chefe (Morgan Freeman) planeja um golpe no filho de seu arquiinimigo, o Rabino (Ben Kingsley). O Chefe contrata Goodkat (Bruce Willis) para executar o plano, que consiste em encontrar um apostador que deva muito dinheiro ao Chefe a ponto de aceitar matar o filho do Rabino para se livrar da dívida. O escolhido é Nick Fisher, o que faz com que Goodkat vá até seu apartamento e confunda Slevin com seu alvo.
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Status atualizado: 20/Mai/2018
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Interesting post, buty I disagree that eetihr Darrin Nordahl or I "ignore" the fact that the entire context of the transit debate is about providing an alternative to the private car. Indeed, Darrin's My Kind of Transit seems very focused on kinds of fun that are big and obvious -- amusement-park scale fun, to use his explicit comparison to Disneyland. The futuristic and nostalgic technologies that he praises play to notions of the good that are common in mass-media and thus in the lives of habitual motorists. They are his explicit audience.I am less interested in that audience because I am more interested in people who are in the position to potentially find transit useful, but currently do not. These tend to be people who are in geographic and financial positions where transit can serve them well. Many are not habitual motorists or at least not so much attached to motoring as feeling stuck with it due to unawareness of their transit options, or those options lying just below the threshold of usefulness.But I'm still trying to shift people from cars. Human Transit (book or blog) is full of suggestions that are about making transit more complementary with the other sustainable modes, and thus more competitive with the private car. For example, my suggestion that focus needs to shift from local-stop services to rapid-stop services is because local-stop services try to replace walking and thus run too slowly to compete with cars. By contrast, I want transit to complement walking by providing faster service that is worth riding longer distances to. As for Postrel, I am fine being plotted along her axes as you do, but am a little uncomfortable with the Single Trip vs Habit tradeoff. Someone trying a Single Trip may be attracted by Glamour but I contend they'll be retained by Availability and Value -- or as I prefer to call it, Usefulness. The only time Glamour is of continuous long-term importance is (a) recreational and tourist trips, which will always be a small share of the whole and (b) for very high-end customers, in whom I'm not that interested because there are just not that many of them. But I care very much about attracting riders for the Single Trip -- especially helping people feel that their service is useful for a range of purposes, not just certain trips they make habitually. And I think being a rational choice -- Usefulness, or what Postrel would call Availablility and Value -- is often sufficient to do that. Think of trips to sporting events, for example, where Value (compared to your alternatives) often seals the deal at parking-constrained venues.I want transit to make people feel free, for eetihr single trips or habitual ones. That means Glamour is great but not when you sacrifice Usefulness for it. And yes, it's all about competing with cars.Jarrett Walker, HumanTransit.org