This film is a fun roller coaster ride about three cousins from Kerala, Divya 'Kunju' Prakash, Krishnan 'Kuttan' P.P. and Arjun 'Aju', who move to Bangalore in order to fulfill their dreams, discover & explore! . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Bangalore Days torrent reviews
Brad S (ca) wrote: A decent family film, but didn't do much for me. If you like Dolphins, then worth s watch, but otherwise skip it.
Aysha A (au) wrote: A fantastic film wiv lots of emotions
Sky C (ag) wrote: A little bit twisted, with a bit tension, typical "so far so good" HK action movie. Daniel Wu is quite good.
Mary H (es) wrote: Now one of my favorite movies. The relationship between father and son really bring this film to life, and is sure to bring tears (happy ones!) to the viewer's eyes.
Rolf E (us) wrote: En veldig fin film om hvor komplisert vennskap kan vre!
Connor G (us) wrote: I was expecting this to be more of a courtroom drama than what it was.
Celeste N (ru) wrote: The end was simple..but good
Alexander C (ag) wrote: Looks interesting will try to find and watch!
Scott R (it) wrote: Not a bad western. Lancaster was a bit over the top, but it made for a good contrast with soft spoken Cooper.
Edith N (br) wrote: Harrowing, Isn't It? It is hard for a person my age to accept non-ironic suave and debonair Ricardo Montalban. It isn't just Khan. We're talking about a man who was in not one but two [i]Planet of the Apes[/i] movies. By the time I was born, he was self-parody, even unto appearing on an episode of [i]Columbo[/i] that same year. (In my head, this has become [i]many[/i] episodes, and he was the killer in all of them.) My fondness for him mainly stems from that, however, and from two cartoons intended for children but better appreciated by adults. And indeed, Seor Senior Sr. could be his character here somewhat gone to seed, long since retired and wanting to live in peace with the fruits of his many labours. Young Ricardo Montalban does look as though he belongs in, yes, the white linen suit, wooing women somewhere with soft lights and cold drinks. And not the kind of cold drinks with umbrellas in them, either. Here, he is Pablo Rodriguez, who works for what the movie informs us is the Mexican equivalent of the FBI. He teams up with Jack Bearnes (George Murphy), an American immigration agent, to track down and bust up a group of men who smuggle illegal immigrants into the country, get as much work out of them as they can, and then kill them and take back the money the men earned. Only "teaming up" pretty much seems for most of the movie to be that Rodriguez does the heavy lifting, both literally and figuratively, despite the soft hands which mark him as different from the other [i]braceros[/i]. He ends up working in the fields with other men desperate enough to risk the dangers of the illegal crossing, including bandits, to feed their families. Eventually, Bearnes finds out where Rodriguez had gone and gets entangled with the band himself, offering to sell them stolen work permits which would enable the men to be taken to other farms all over the Southwest and pass legal muster. The film is very blunt about one thing. The American agricultural economy relies on [i]braceros[/i], Mexican farmworkers brought in to pick the crops. In the '40s, '50s, and '60s, it was even an official program. At its height, the [i]Bracero[/i] Program brought in nearly half a million men a year for brief stays in the US. The program was originally created to ease labour shortages caused by World War II. It also acknowledges that these are desperate men, especially those not chosen for the program. In 1949, 79,000 men were brought in under the program a year. However, the men brought in illegally are determined to earn American dollars and send them back to their families. However, Rodriguez points out that, outside the official program, they have no legal recourse. They are actually earning [i]less[/i] than they could in Mexico, and there is no one able to enforce the legal wage, as the men are there illegally. This is, of course, still a problem; those willing to hire illegal immigrants are not reliably stopped by such niceties as treating them well. I admit it's easier for Hispanic Ricardo Montalban (born in Mexico City) to hide as a [i]bracero[/i] than Decidedly Anglo George Murphy, but seriously. Wasn't there anyone in law enforcement in the Southwest who could disguise as Mexican? Didn't anyone consider that maybe someone who'd done some gardening or something might be easier to disguise as a farmworker? (Every time someone mentioned his hands, I thought of the crazy old sea captain in [i]Black Adder[/i]--"You have a woman's hands!" Is that wrong?) The implication that he was on the lam only carried so far, I think. Certainly it raised more suspicion than was safe. It meant that they knew there was something Not Right about the man, and that meant that they were going to keep an eye on him. And while I guess the Anglo's cover was better than nothing, the timing did strike me as awfully suspicious. The only reason it didn't strike the men in the movie as more so is that it would spoil the moment when they did become suspicious. This actually isn't that bad an analysis of the problems of illegal immigration, even leaving aside the era-specific way around things. The end narration assures us that we are all safe and under the protection of Two Noble Republics and The Almighty God, which I suppose is reassuring. Nice to know they care that much about our carrots. But the fact is, it's as often as not the illegal immigrants who are the only ones to suffer consequences. Early in the film, one of the American officials insists that, since they are not in the country legally, the US has no obligation to extend them the protection of American laws. Given that he's talking about men robbed and left for dead in the desert, that's a little chilling. It is only when it is pointed out that Americans are also breaking the law by hiring these guys that he's willing to extend cooperation. People would be happy to cut the flow of immigration, but they won't look at the people hiring illegal immigrants as a source of the problem.
Private U (ru) wrote: not bad a movie ba wz xpectin more....
Daryl T (fr) wrote: A bad version of "Vacation" with one of Robin Williams' worst performances.
Alex A (nl) wrote: It is an all right movie. Not the best kind of robbing movie but Val Kilmer did a pretty good job and it has a great story. Maybe a bit more action.