Seema lives a wealthy lifestyle with her widowed mom in Bombay, India. Her mother is a compassionate soul who rents out several rooms in a self-owned building, which is occupied by very ...

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:0 minutes
  • Release:1966
  • Language:Hindi
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:malnourishment,  

Seema lives a wealthy lifestyle with her widowed mom in Bombay, India. Her mother is a compassionate soul who rents out several rooms in a self-owned building, which is occupied by very ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Biradari torrent reviews

Jennifer T (gb) wrote: Too much talking in this film. I did enjoy the acting but there was no real plot. Boring.

Brandon V (kr) wrote: extra not interested

Tor S (nl) wrote: Great, stylish thriller i the proud Polanski/Hitchcock tradition. Sometimes confusing, always thought provoking. Brilliant acting, and that music is downright excellent!

Camron Berry (us) wrote: If you like basketball, gunfights, comedy, and hot babes, this is the movie for you!

Joseph S (us) wrote: Waiting through the rough nights of the London Blitz was probably more fun than this movie.

Mia W (kr) wrote: Super cheesy stupidity.

Greg S (nl) wrote: While biking across the Nevada desert in search of a particular spot to cast a buddy's ashes, stoic factory worker Joe runs into annoying but decent youngster Sam. The carpe diem message would have worked better if their quirky mini-adventures had been a bit more interesting or added up to a whole greater than the parts, but the aimless neo-hippie idealism (witness cameos by Arlo Guthrie and Tim Leary) makes for a mildly pleasant ride.

William W (mx) wrote: The best abuse film this abuse specialist has ever seen As a psychologist who has worked with child abuse victims and their families for over 30 years, and as a survivor of horrific child abuse myself, I would say that The Reflecting Skin is the most psychologically accurate depiction of child abuse that I've ever seen. And certainly the most uncompromising in terms of not romanticizing the victim. In The Reflecting Skin--SPOILER ALERT--the central victim is an 8-year-old farm boy, who is traumatized at one time or another by nearly everyone in his life. His mother, Ruth, rejects him and punishes him with water poisoning. His father, Luke, commits suicide in front of him. A depressed young widow, Dolphin Blue, terrorizes him with details of her husband's suicide and remnants of his corpse she has saved in a cigar box. Even his beloved older brother, Cameron, who himself is a victim of both his mother's incestuous advances and the US military's atomic testing program in the Pacific, is sometimes physically and emotionally abusive towards him?at one point showing him the photo of a Hiroshima baby with "reflecting skin," from which the film takes its names. But unlike the usual tearjerker Hollywood movie about child abuse, Seth is no more an "innocent angel" than is his brother or his father or his friends who get murdered. At the point we meet Seth running through a Van Gogh-colored field with a huge toad in his hands, he is already turning into the next generation of abuser?happily blowing up that toad with air the same way his mother blows him up with water. And he manages to retaliate against one of the adult abusers in his environment, Dolphin Blue, in the process. But he doesn't mean to kill her. Yet that is where his silence about the gang of serial killers he sees roaming the country roads in a black Caddy finally leads. That is the realization that finally shatters him. But what alternative to silence does he have? The best chance he has of stopping the killers is when Sheriff Ticker tries to force him into spilling his secrets. Yet the sheriff is so verbally abusive to Seth?even to the point of threatening to split Seth's head open to get the truth out of him?that Seth freezes and says nothing. Like most abused kids Seth believes that he's entirely on his own. And to judge from all the negative reviews of this film he has reason to feel that no one will understand him and know how to help him. Because of all the abuse he's already internalized at the point the film begins, he is no more lovable as a victim than the mummified fetus he tries to make his friend.

Jessica O (br) wrote: Soundtrack is great, the film itself...not so great

WK J (jp) wrote: My heart belongs to Barbara.

Daniel M (ca) wrote: a very good movie. it displays life in all aspects.