When U.S.-based Siddharth visits his Indian home town with his new wife, he insists they stay at the ancestral home, laughing off family members' warnings of ghostly goings-on in the mansion. But events soon make him reconsider his beliefs. As unexplained and terrifying occurrences arise, Siddharth calls on his doctor friend to help solve the mystery. What will be the outcome? Will Siddharth's friend be able to solve this riddle?
- Stars:Akshay Kumar, Vidya Balan, Ameesha Patel, Shiney Ahuja, Paresh Rawal, Rajpal Yadav, Asrani, Vikram Gokhale, Manoj Joshi, Rasika Joshi, Tarina Patel, Vineeth,
- Writer:Neeraj Vora (screenplay), Manisha Korde (dialogue), Madhu Muttam (original story)
When U.S.-based Siddharth visits his Indian home town with his new wife, he insists they stay at the ancestral home, laughing off family members' warnings of ghostly goings-on in the ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Bhool Bhulaiyaa torrent reviews
(ru) wrote: a awesome movie I want to see it
(mx) wrote: Premier film de science fiction qubcois, Mars et Avril est trs difficile d'approche pour l'amateur de films en gnral, mme les purites de sf n'aimeront probablement pas. Le pourquoi que j'ai souvent de la misre avec les films qubcois c'est le titre et la trame de fond qui souvent n'ont rien voir avec l'histoire principale (ou une excuse pour faire un film). Mars et Avril n'chappe pas ca et bien que les effets spciaux sont tout de mme russis, le film est ennuyant , les dialogues n'ont convaincant et l'histoire d'amour , entre une femme dans la trentaine et un musicien d'environ 70 ans aucunement raliste mon avis. Au moin ce film prouve qu'on peut faire des films de science-fiction au Qubec, reste avoir de bons scnarios
(es) wrote: this is an insanely good horror film!!
(nl) wrote: Very funny. Joke timing & nuances are great! People who don't like it most likely didn't like Kentucky Fried Movie. Thomas Lennon doesn't get enough credit.
(ag) wrote: Some of the worst acting I've seen in a long time.
(it) wrote: Paul Thomas Anderson has a certain way of making the lives of the sordid fly by with consuming luminosity, and his debut feature, 1996's "Hard Eight", acts as an audition of sorts for his later, more shattering works ("Boogie Nights", "Magnolia"). Like Robert Altman, his films are more pronounced when they're epic in scope, when the ensemble is lined up from corner to corner, when the story is melodramatic and, at times, whimsical. By comparison, "Hard Eight" is small, settling down to tell the story of a professional gambler who takes a down-on-his-luck young man under his wing for unknown reasons. The previously mentioned gambler is Sydney (Philip Baker Hall), an aging sinner who dresses like an uncorrupted oil tycoon and speaks with the slippery woes of a pastor. When we first meet him, he invites street-dwelling bum John (John C. Reilly) for a cup of coffee, eventually inviting him to travel down to Reno with him to learn the ins-and-outs of gambling and make a living. With no prospects, John takes the offer, unsuspecting that Sydney may have underlying intentions. Two years later, John has become Sydney's right-hand man, calling a local casino home and calling hooker/waitress Clementine (Gwyneth Paltrow) his main squeeze. Sydney now views the kid as a makeshift son, helping him stay out of trouble and always providing support when the going gets rough. For the most part, the three live a peaceful, if unfulfilling existence - but when John acts irrationally one night and takes one of Clementine's john's hostage after he doesn't pay her, the mini-empire Sydney has created for them may come crashing down. As an introduction to the works of Anderson, "Hard Eight" provides a foundation but not a feast. We have the three-dimensional characters, dressed to the nines in eccentricities that could only work in the hands of Anderson, the compulsively listenable dialogue, the modernized music, the plot points that seem unexpected because everything is so real. But missing is the lived-in atmosphere that Anderson so frequently boasts, which does not count as a complaint because "Hard Eight" is 97 minutes while his most recent film, "Inherent Vice", was 149. It feels minor thanks to the operatic flawlessness of his other movies. And yet, even when Anderson is taking a day off (or in this case, introducing himself), his sensibilities are still a hell of a lot more effective than most of his peers. But the best thing about "Hard Eight" is the casting of Philip Baker Hall, a character actor usually so confined to supporting parts in A-list movies that seeing him pave the way for once is an unequivocal treat. Few actors could play Sydney with such believability - with his puppy-dog eyes and weathered face, he has the look of a man who has made grave mistakes during his lifetime, only in his old age deciding that now is the time to make right. When it is revealed why he decided to help John in the first place is at once shocking and completely unsurprising - it's rage-inducing and heartbreaking. As John, Reilly is lovably apish; as his girl, Paltrow jerks our emotions - young and beautiful, we can see her potential but are also aware that the world is too cruel of a place to get her out of the purgatory she calls home. If you're looking for Anderson's breakthrough, turn toward the wondrous "Boogie Nights", a deliciously satirical yet tragic account of the Golden Age of Porn. But "Hard Eight", small and to-the-point, is still competent and clever enough to make for above average entertainment. It's for the die-hard Anderson obsessors who ran out of epics to fixate upon.
(br) wrote: I just like this one because of its big difference between Jeff Goldblum's character and all these Persians. Seeing John Landis drawing his gun to open the door on the one hand and Jeff steadily looking as if he's just awake makes me smile. The whole movie makes me grin. All the time. That's 80% worth.
(de) wrote: Solid, if a bit dry, adaptation of Joseph Wambaugh's true crime classic. It gets off to an underwhelming start, and goes soft towards the end - but when the complexities of the characters start to come out, it coalesces into a compelling look at the criminal justice system and the lives it affects. The cast is strong, with the notable exception of John Savage, who for some reason mumbles his way through his role.
(br) wrote: I was excited to watch this film, but lost interest 10-15 min through it. It just drags and goes on about the cave which honestly isn't that interesting. The history however is, but by the time they get back to talking about the time period the painting of the cave were made, my mind was somewhere else. Film would probably have been better had it been 30-40 minute long.