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Bhakta Prahlada torrent reviews
Reny L (jp) wrote: Add a review (optional)...
Tonja T (us) wrote: This is a really neat family film. In the midst of all the typical Hollywood fare, this film was actually refreshing to watch. Four of us went to see this film in limited release on a Sunday afternoon. Afterwards, we spent our time at dinner talking about it and questioning whether or not we would have made different choices in our own lives. It's Wednesday and I want to see the film again. I'll be buying the DVD.
Ifiok O (us) wrote: It does have some of the typical things you would find in a 80s action movie, but Chuck Norris makes this movie easier to sit through. This is probably one of his better movies, and his character actually takes out an army of mobsters, without the help of his fellow officers. Chuck delivers here, even if it's typical 80s fare.
Carly S (us) wrote: This movie has the makings of a typical broadway musical: classic songs, good dancing, real life situations, but it doesn't have the classic happily ever after. The message that I got from the movie was that we can change certain things about ourself, but we can't change our past, so therefore we have to be careful about what we do with our lives, because we may come to regret some of those things that we have done, and therefore hurting the one that we truly love in the future. It's funny, but the book "When God Writes Your Love Story" came to mind when I finished the movie.
Greg W (us) wrote: good western and hawks (director) last pic
Aparna P (fr) wrote: I'm not entirely sure why, but this movie stressed me out the entire way through. Bette Davis, Geraldine Fitzgerald and Humphrey Bogart were amazing as always, but the plot made me cringe.
Alexander C (ag) wrote: Could be worthwhile, will see.
Joe C (ru) wrote: First intended to be Charlie Chaplin's first full-on talkie before he realized it would be unbefitting to hear The Tramp's voice, Modern Times is his part slapstick, part pointed observation on the far-reaching effects of modern industrialization. The Great Depression was an appropriate setting for the tale of a hapless assembly line worker who suffers nervous breakdowns and multiple misunderstandings that leads to multiple stints at the local jail. However, like most of Chaplin's films the dark definitions get lost in their own subtlety and Chaplin's still-funny onscreen antics. Things get even brighter when Paulette Goddard enters as the homeless woman who joins The Tramp in his fight for survival, as her tomboyish persona melds perfectly and gives the shot of upbeat attitude that cements Modern Time's legendary status. Everything, from The Tramp being fed through a maze of cogs, to the gibberish musical number, to the final title card (the last title card from the silent era) are the stuff classics are made of.
Erin D (it) wrote: lots of fun, and lots of interesting history
Michael T (mx) wrote: This 1991 film is set in the near future (1996) and has some Sci-Fi elements and predictions that didn't come true (a second major international airport in L.A. County located in Burbank). The film was not a great success. Its not a bad little action flick with Rourke playing "Harley Davidson" a bad-ass biker and Don Johnson playing the "Marlboro Man" a former rodeo cowboy with dilapidated boots. When greedy bankers try to foreclose on their favorite bar, our heroes and their buddies rob an armored truck to try and pay off the bank; they plan on robbing the bank in question. Instead of cash, they get a shipment of high-tech drugs and are being chased by a squad of ice-cold assassins wearing long Kevlar-laced trench coats, wielding Austrian Steyr AUG assault rifles, and being led by Daniel Baldwin. Rourke is good at the begging of a fallow period that saw him retreat from movies and stop getting leading man roles; Johnson is an underrated actor and puts in a credible performance here. Its diverting and their are lots of performers who went on to bigger things in the 1990s (Baldwin, Vanessa Williams, Tia Carrere, Tom Sizemore, etc.). The soundtrack is 1980s Hair Metal which was still very popular at the time; after this movie's summer release in the Fall of 1991, Nirvanna would release Nevermind and the Hair Bands of the 1980s would soon disappear in a wave of Grunge.