Aditya 369

Aditya 369

Aditya 369 is scientific based movie in which, Ramdas (Tinu Anand) is a great scientist Proffesor doing vigorous experiments to invent a time machine.He becomes successful after some time. His daughter hema (Mohini) and her boy friend Krishna Kumar (Balakrishna) accidentally get into the time machine and visit the past (time of krishnadeva raya's empire).

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Aditya 369 torrent reviews

Louie 0 (mx) wrote: January is always the month and the moment that you can save up money for summer blockbuster and just ignored and the part when the all the garbge films is being released and A Dark Truth was undeniably one of them, It doesnt build up tensions and entertainment albeit some solid undeveloped storyAndy Garcia plays a former CIA operative turned political talk show host, who is hired by a corporate whistle blower to expose her company's cover-up of a massacre in a South American village. When he arrives, he is plunged into a violent and chaotic situation, with the military cracking down on a group of protesters led by a pair of activists (Eva Longoria and Forrest Whitaker). The ever-increasing depletion of earth's natural resource of water serves as the backdrop for this tense environmental thriller.This eco-thriller is nothing but cheap, unsatisfying and insulting, A Dark Truth's Title may be intriguing but not the movie is nothing to be concerned about, Damian Lee's A Dark Truth has an interesting premise and some cat and mouse chase, but the end it fell flat.This so called would probably be straight to DVD, Andy Garcia slightly had character development and the others meh, there is still something that makes this unique and that is nothing, this film is just plainly bland and blankP.S. Piratebay.

Billy P (nl) wrote: This is not a hard hitting documentary about the swinging scene in the 70's. It's looking back through rose tinted glasses. One funny story about crabs and not one mention about Gonorrhea , Syphilis and unwanted pregnancies. I'm not moralizing here because i have lived a life but if your going to tell a story tell it warts and all (no pun intended)

Miguel G (kr) wrote: likeable albeit predictable

Alex G (kr) wrote: i watched this but don't recall ever seeing it

Jeff V (ca) wrote: This was a great film. I wasn't expecting too much from it based on the plot, but after watching it you really connect with the characters. I'm not a Stevie Nicks fan but this movie isn't just about obsessed Stevie fans on a road trip it's about not fitting in but not letting it run your life. Sara Rue and Kett Turton gave great performances.

Patrick S (de) wrote: It's an ABC Family Christmas Special starring Kathy Ireland, what did you expect? ABC Family - A New Kind of Family: Where former Playboy Bunnies can become the stars of holesome holiday specials.

Nick S (ag) wrote: Must see for prospective geologists. Dead on science (NOT)

Andrew T (au) wrote: I need to see this again.

Edith N (gb) wrote: Back When a Grown Woman Wearing Lipstick Could Be Scandalous I find it eternally frustrating when movie mental health care professionals say things about not really believing in diagnoses or clinical terms or whatever it is they don't believe in. In this movie, a psychiatric nurse refers to a teenage girl's not eating or sleeping and breaking into crying fits as "her little tyrannies." Yes, all right, I'm aware that it was seventy years ago, and the state of the art of medical science was not then where it is now. I'm also aware that there are plenty of teenagers for whom that's at least partly true. On the other hand, those teenagers seldom end up in psychiatric institutions. This one is. And I don't think failing to eat is a common way for teenage girls to exercise control over other people unless there's something wrong with them. Not, mind you, that there's necessarily anything biochemically wrong with anyone in this movie. Just bad parenting. Our primary example of bad parenting is Mrs. Henry Vale (Gladys Cooper), who had an unexpected daughter, Charlotte (Bette Davis), after her sons were grown. She has raised Charlotte in a stifling environment, not letting her do anything Mrs. Vale found inappropriate. Even when Charlotte is an adult in her late twenties, her mother is picking out her clothes and censoring her reading. And one day, Charlotte has a complete collapse and ends up in the care of Dr. Jaquith (Claude Rains), a psychiatrist who runs a small private sanitarium somewhere out in the country. He and his staff care for Charlotte until they deem her capable of living on her own, and then, they send her on a cruise alone with instructions to open up and experience things of which her mother wouldn't approve. She starts with Jerry Durrance (Paul Henreid), a married man who himself has a youngest daughter whose mother didn't much want her. They fall deeply in love, though of course it cannot be. I read the book once, some time ago. I don't remember it very clearly, but I do remember that Charlotte really tries in it to be a more exciting, less stuffy person after she gets back from her cruise, and I remember that the younger people with whom she surrounds herself can't quite take her seriously. They agree that there is something pathetic about a middle-aged woman trying to be young. That section of the book is left out. Charlotte does try to move on from her great romance with Jerry, but not by associating overmuch with her niece (Bonita Granville) and her niece's friends. She tries to fit into the life she might have had if her mother had not so entirely dominated her. She even becomes engaged to the kind of man whom she might have married had her mother let her consider marriage. In this movie, she isn't trying to be young, except in the sense that I think they shaved about five years off Bette Davis's actual age. She's just trying to be free, and it goes over much better. I don't believe that her mother was trying to protect her. I believe that her mother was trying to control her. It's different, after all. I think Charlotte is right, early in the movie, when she tells Dr. Jaquith that she is her mother's servant. After all, when Charlotte returns from the cruise, her mother announces that she will be firing the nurse (Lee Patrick), because Charlotte is back to take over. It never occurs to her that Charlotte might have anything else she's interested in doing. This is because she has never raised Charlotte to do anything. A woman of her class and era might be permitted to do charity work, for example, and there's no indication that either Charlotte or her mother ever does. Certainly she would be expected to consider working toward being the kind of woman who at the very least would marry a wealthy widower, even if she couldn't quite snag a single man in her youth. But no--she isn't allowed to do anything at all, and that's not healthy. In the end, yes, it's pretty much a Bette Davis melodrama. But that's okay; I like Bette Davis melodramas. Certainly better Bette Davis than Joan Crawford, who would have had a hard time giving up her red lipstick and enormous shoulder pads for the earliest scenes of the movie, when Charlotte is dowdy and overweight and mousy. Bette Davis always knew when to sacrifice glamour for a part. It might be said that she and Olivia de Havilland (still alive!) were the forerunners of things like Charlize Theron's Oscar win for [i]Monster[/i]. Davis was nominated here, losing to Greer Garson in [i]Mrs. Miniver[/i]. The day after Claude Rains finished his role in this, he went next door to film [i]Casablanca[/i]. This was an era of great style in Hollywood, and Heaven knows Bette Davis did her share of glamour parts, too. But she didn't force this part into that mold through the whole of it. She is frumpy when called for and outdoorsy when called for. And, when the moment is right, she spreads her butterfly wings.

Armando P (jp) wrote: Can't reach the original masterpieces

Evan M (it) wrote: Paul Blart's predictable antics are overshot by its premise and humorous gags led by Kevin James.