Raja was adopted by a criminal don (Ashok Kumar) at a very young age. After the death of the don, Raja inherits the property, and refrains from crime. However, the wealth and the power associated with it, make him arrogant. He desires Radha, the daughter of his servant, Ramu, and Raja asks his permission to marry her, Ramu accepts, but Radha refuses as she loves Kishan. Raja finds out that Radha is meeting with Kishan on the sly, and complains to Ramu, who forbids her from meeting with Kishan. Then Raja finds out a secret from Kishan's past, meets with him, hires him, and even arranges a lavish marriage for Kishan with Radha, resulting in Kishan being indebted to Raja. Raja entrusts him with more important and responsible work, which must get Kishan to travel a lot. Kishan eventually finds out the real reason for Raja's kindness. Was it that Raja wants Kishan out of the way so he can be near Radha, or is there another reason?
Raja was adopted by a criminal don (Ashok Kumar) at a very young age. After the death of the don, Raja inherits the property, and refrains from crime. However, the wealth and the power ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Tom V (ag) wrote: The lead characters are pretty lousy, but it's the supporting roles; played by Keaton, Burnett, and Lynch, that make this at least half good!
Michael T (ag) wrote: One of Bela Tarr's more accessible efforts might still be too tedious for many viewers.
Lee M (kr) wrote: A very small film but a sweet one, an easygoing venture of the feel-good variety. What sets it apart is something even larger pictures often lack: an excellent performance by its star.
Sami Q (au) wrote: very well acted. Seema Biswas was amazing. Nirmal Pande was surprisingly a perfect choice for Vikram Mallah's character. having read the autobiography, he perfectly suits the guy's image.
Richard M (gb) wrote: It didn't feel Cronenberg-esque unti lthe final 10 minutes...then it was bang-on...
Allan C (ca) wrote: It could be just because I work in education, but I am very entertained by Arnold Schwarzenegger as a kindergarten teacher. Even if the story stretches credibility, that's not why you'd watch this movie. You'd watch this movie because you get to see the unstoppable Terminator/Commando/Barbarian hobbled by a room full of 5-year olds. The film has a charming cast of supporting players that includes Pamela Reed, Linda Hunt, and the underused Penelope Ann Miller. The film was directed by Ivan Reitman, who I love the description his son (fellow director Jason Reitman) gave in a Marc Maron interview, that his dad takes stories and formulas audiences love and make them even better, while he (Jason) likes to take characters and stories that audiences hate, but then make audiences love them. My main complaint is regarding the action and police investigation portion of the story, which was certainly necessary plot point to get Arnold in a classroom, but all seems kind of out of place, particularly a climactic shootout with the ponytailed villain at the elementary school. Those action film elements are really not that interesting and awfully routine, especially when compared to the comedy, which is the brightest part of the film and is what makes it worth watching.
Sausages M (kr) wrote: About time I reviewed this even though I saw it a couple of years ago. Female Trouble is the vastly superior 'sequel' to "Pink Flamingos"- even though it runs out of steam in the second half a bit, with a heavy-handed satire on criminal notoriety that doesn't quite work. Put simply, this film works best when it's at its most surreal, and not satirising. It's hard to sum up why it's so much better, except that it contains some classic lines and truly memorable moments that make it the camp classic "Pink Flamingos" isn't quite."The world of the heterosexual is a sick and boring life."More importantly, this film is frequently hilarious.
Waleed A (mx) wrote: funny creative movie, lots of memorable scenes. it wasn't filled with laugh out loud parts but i was smiling for most of the movie. very very different than the usual comedies (2 viewings)