An anonymous, mysterious caller who claims to be a huge fan of Revanth, the Chess Grandmaster from India, challenges him in many ways. It results in an inner quest for him as he literally sets out to track down the elusive caller. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
You may also like
Beladingala baale torrent reviews
Chris R (it) wrote: apart from few scares, it was just a very bland entertaining scary movie
Antony G (de) wrote: I actually enjoyed this movie. It may be formulaic but it does introduce some new ideas into a tired genre. A throw back to the days when you didn't really see the aliens with brief glimpses & making them invisible to the human eye at least makes it interesting. Another refreshing thing was it wasn't set in the USA. Aliens seem only to have an atlas containing the continent of North America but recently we've had two movies where the alien invasion happens elsewhere on this planet of ours.
Justin B (us) wrote: If the humor worked for you the first time around, there's still a lot to laugh at and while there's still some genuinely endearing characters, there's a lot less charm and it can be very irritating and at times downright bizarre.
Callum M (nl) wrote: A complete masterpiece, Lynne Ramsay bursts onto the feature film scene with this poetic treasure about childhood and guilt in the City. The excellence of the performances, writing and music struggles to match Ramsay's breathtaking imagery, and succeeds.
Akhil A (ru) wrote: Ron Fricke's every visual is a brilliant phtographic frame...and when u check that date (1993) i'd suggest that we should be more than thankful to him for those mind blowing visuals...!
Kieran F (de) wrote: A loving film that showcased what true friendship and redemtion really is. Rounded off with good acting by Burt Renolds this is a film that family's will enjoy for years.
Barbara D (de) wrote: This is a movie that I had heard about for years, and I had some vague idea of what it was about, but I wasn't ever interested in seeing it until Daniel Day-Lewis won me over in A Room with a View. That was when I knew I had to watch it, and I'm really glad I did, because it's possibly one of the most intriguing films I've seen in ages, even if I didn't realise it the first time I watched it.Having been made in 1985, My Beautiful Laundrette takes place in south London at the height of the Thatcher era. It tells the story of Omar, a Pakistani businessman who takes over his family's laundrette, with the help of his lover, Johnny. However, both of them are tangled up in their own problems. As the son of a first generation immigrant, Omar wants to make it in England, but his efforts are complicated by his involvement with Salim (a drug trafficker) as well as threats from a gang of racists. Johnny also has his own set of problems, since he is a former white supremacist from that gang, and he wants to use this business partnership as an opportunity to start over.When I first saw this movie, I didn't know how to feel about it. There were definitely parts that really resonated with me, but there were other parts that felt outright bizarre. Most movies you watch and then forget about 20 minutes later, but in this case, even when I wasn't sure whether I liked it or not, I couldn't get it out of my mind. I knew I had to see it again. That was when I fully realised how great it was. First of all, what's so fascinating about Laundrette is that it was made in the 80s, but it doesn't feel dated. Instead, it feels more like a period piece that's made to capture a really specific part of British history, like Billy Elliot.Laundrette only takes place within a small time frame, but it's enough for us to really get a sense of what life was like in this part of England, in this point in time, and how different people got through it. We see immigrants like Omar's father who hate the British government, and on the opposite end, immigrants like Omar and his uncle who want to succeed in this new country. We also have white characters who feel threatened by immigration, as well as white characters who are in the middle. Really, everyone has their own identity crisis, and their own desire to belong somewhere.Of course, we can't talk about this movie without talking about the acting. There are some really good performances from Saeed Jaffrey and Roshan Seth, both of whom create really interesting and memorable characters, but of course, the big standout is Daniel Day-Lewis. As many people have pointed out, this film came out the exact same year as A Room with a View, where he plays a character so different that it's hard for you to believe they're the same person. People were blown away by it in the 80s, and it's still mind blowing today. He made this film before method acting became a standard part of his process, but even then, he still brings a real sense of humanity and depth to his character. We know Johnny has a rough past with fascist gangs, but we don't get the sense that he has any deep-seated hatred for immigrants. Instead, he's a troubled young person who only got involved with these people because he felt his life was going nowhere, and that group at least gave him an identity and a purpose. That's why people like this are so easy to recruit in real life.I could go on and on about this movie, because every time I watch it, I want to know more about this world, and more about the characters. I seriously think it would make an awesome TV show, and I'd watch the hell out of it. With that said though, if I were to nitpick, there are a couple of faults here and there. Laundrette was made on a shoestring budget. It was originally going to be a TV movie, but it ended up getting a theatrical release, and ... it shows, because the production values aren't always that good. And then of course there's the music. The bubble music. When I first saw it, it really put me off, but oddly enough, if you watch it again and you know it's coming, you can kinda laugh at it, or try to ignore it. Still, if you're willing to look past it, there is a lot to like in this movie. The acting is great, the story is relatively simple, but it's still great. In terms of representation, it's awesome. I know the film as a whole might not be everyone's cup of tea, but I still can't recommend it enough.
Paul D (ca) wrote: It's not the best Dario Argento film in his back-catalog, but it has plenty of decent horror moments and tension to make it more than worthwhile. Jennifer Connelly was better in Labyrinth the following year.
shashank b (de) wrote: Perhaps one of the most loved romantic story and a film with one of the most memorable songs.
Phillip H (it) wrote: Clive Barker is somewhere crying & the Weinsteins' greed & disrespect has never been clearer.
Ilja S (es) wrote: The Undiscovered Country brought back Nicholas Meyer and did everything right what was wrong with the last movies. It fixed the lack of story, it fixed the chemistry of the characters and featured some of the best visuals ever seen in a Star Trek movie. Definately the best movie since Nicholas' last directorial 'The Wrath of Khan', and very much on the same level.