School-going Chandrabhan lives a poor lifestyle with his widowed mom in a small town in India, and has a childhood sweetheart named Lata, who is the daughter of the wealthy Deputy. Chandrabhan is heartbroken when Lata leaves town, and he has only a time-piece left with him as a token of their friendship. Years later, Chandrabhan has grown up, and has found employment in a guitar and musical instrument repair shop run by the owner and his friend, Prakash. Chandrabhan, a frequent reader of poetry, is fascinated by the poems of Renuka Devi, and longs to meet her. He does get to meet her, only to find out that the woman in reality is her friend, Basanti, who was impersonating her, as she had fallen in love with him, though he has no similar feelings for her. He does get to meet Renuka Devi, and is pleasantly surprised when he finds out that she is none other than Lata herself. Before Chandrabhan could plan anything els
School-going Chandrabhan lives a poor lifestyle with his widowed mom in a small town in India, and has a childhood sweetheart named Lata, who is the daughter of the wealthy Deputy. ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Louis F (es) wrote: Cute and well acted; predictable though.
Veronica T (nl) wrote: Finally, a film that shows the other side of the story.
Dillon L (ca) wrote: very funny movie, lots of fun
Anita L (br) wrote: A brilliant movie. Very deep, intense, odd and strong. What makes it better (or worse) is the fact that it's a true story; it's always more appreciated that way
Kieran L (kr) wrote: this has GOT to be the worst movie I have EVER seen
Gordon B (ag) wrote: This movie wants to be a more violent version of Heart of Darkness, but its more like 'Heart of Darkness' made by dummies.
Zack B (de) wrote: It's easy to see that this was a passionately, fervently made film with an obvious message, but it is dated and melodramatic in today's terms, which lessens its impact, unlike Basil Dearden's other film, Victim.
Art S (de) wrote: When one studious cousin moves from the provinces to Paris, he is treated to some late 50s bohemian decadence by the other playboy cousin (and the long party scenes are handled surprisingly well here by Claude Chabrol). This is more than a good meets evil story (although that is part of it) because there is also some desire for transference (or wish fulfillment) on the part of both cousins and the result of their sustained contact is unpredictable. As with many of the early New Wave films, there is an exuberant freshness here (even as tension and loathing mount).