While on routine patrol duty in his jeep, D.S.P. Ajay comes across a vehicle that was driving over the speed limit, he chases it and forces it to a stop. The driver identifies herself as ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
While on routine patrol duty in his jeep, D.S.P. Ajay comes across a vehicle that was driving over the speed limit, he chases it and forces it to a stop. The driver identifies herself as ...
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Baazi torrent reviews
William S (mx) wrote: Horrible Movie. Yet great B movie. Honestly better acting than I have seen in most low budget films. Story didn't flow well and it just threw you into the action but all in all worth it if you want to waste time
Thomas Q (nl) wrote: A slow-burn thriller filled with slow moments. Though, it is thrilling at times & never boring.
Annie R (au) wrote: Entertaining but so far from reality, but hey! We got to see Mike-Newton in more than one scene w more than 2 lines!! :)
Greg W (ca) wrote: cool lil indie love story
bill s (ru) wrote: An all wet,tired plot sinks this tired thriller that only thrills when the credits roll and one can leave the theater.
Suanne S (ag) wrote: Loved this heartfelt movie, well written and well acted with an Alfred Hitchcock type ending! I like Costner's choices of movies!
Adam K (au) wrote: Pun intended, this film haunted me. I watched it, thought it was great, then proceeded to not stop thinking about it. Intense performances and an eerie score make viewers question life, death, and what the difference really means. A great little film that hardly anyone seems to know about.
Private U (fr) wrote: A silly title, but excellent performances and a love story that stays far away from your standard Hollywood fare makes this definitely worth watching.
Martin D (us) wrote: After making several violent Hong Kong action films in the style that's come to be known as heroic bloodshed, Ringo Lam came to Hollywood to make his first American film with Belgian martial arts... After making several violent Hong Kong action films in the style that's come to be known as heroic bloodshed, Ringo Lam came to Hollywood to make his first American film with Belgian martial arts star Jean-Claude Van Damme. MAXIMUM RISK, like Van Damme's previous DOUBLE IMPACT, is the story of twin brothers. Unlike the earlier film--in which he played brothers with contrasting characters--here he's a French policeman, Alain Moreau, who takes on the identity of his dead brother, Mikhail. They were separated at birth when their mother, Chantal, played by veteran French film actress Stephane Audran, gave one up for adoption to a Russian diplomat. He grew up to become a member of the new Russian Mafia operating out of the Little Odessa section of New York City. When Mikhail is murdered in France after a wild chase through the streets, Alain goes to New York, where he's assumed to be Mikhail by everyone from the local Russian crime boss to his brother's beautiful girlfriend, Alex (Natasha Henstridge). Working with a seemingly unlimited budget for car crashes, Lam stages the action scenes with a kinetic flair and smartly knits them together with the help of sharp editing by Bill Pankow.
Peter F (fr) wrote: Lars von Trier's most resonant film, Breaking the Waves created the template that all of his movies have adhered to ever since, but haven't equaled. A passionately tragic love story as well as a vicious tirade against organized religion, the film resembles the work of Trier's idol, Ingmar Bergman, more than anything else in his filmography. It's rife with anger and gallows humor, but the love story at its center is heartfelt, carried by a fearless performance from Emily Watson. While Lars von Trier would frequently feature psychologically damaged female protagonists in his subsequent films, Bess is by far his most developed and sympathetic character, and the ideal thematic vessel. At almost three hours, Breaking the Waves also goes by remarkably fast, thanks in large part to adept pacing, and filmmaking that's beautiful, observational and brutally honest. It's grim for sure, and at times even dismal to an unrealistic degree, but it also ends on an image that resounds with hope, a concept the director now seems to have been long averse to.