Rahul Seth is a dashing young millionaire who believes he is "western" enough to rebel against his mother and grandmother. They are not too keen about his Caucasian girlfriend Kimberly who, to make matters worse, is a pop star. Before you can say "karmic intervention," Kimberly dies in a freak accident and Rahul is devastated. Instead of allowing him to mourn in peace, Rahul's mother sees the opportunity she's been waiting for. She threatens to call off his sister's wedding unless he finds himself a "nice Indian girl." Rahul enlists the services of Sue, a fiercely independent escort whom he believes to be Hispanic, and therefore not "married" to the conventions taught to young Indian women. With a wink in her eye, Sue accepts the deal to pose as his Indian bride-to-be. She needs the money and having never been a fan of the typical Indian male, she feels her heart is safe. The charade begins....
After Rahul's white pop-star fiancée dies in a bizarre levitation accident his mother insists he find another girl as soon as possible, preferably a Hindi one. As she backs this up by ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Eliabeth R (de) wrote: Comedia espaola muy buena, me hizo reir en muchas ocasiones, se trata de un maestro de escuela que puede ver a los muertos y se la pasa de siquiatra en siquiatra hasta que lo contratan precisamente por ese motivo, se puede ver
Dann M (br) wrote: Once again a group has escaped Death's design. After four films, how does a series come back with something fresh and original? Well, Final Destination 5 changes up the rules so that a survivor can gain new life if they kill someone. And in addition to that, this new story weaves itself into the continuity of the previous films in an interesting way. But a Final Destination film is all about the elaborate death scenes, and 5 comes off as a bit weak in that area. A few of the deaths are teased out too long, and in general they don't strike the right balance between comedy and horror that is needed for a slasher of this kind. Final Destination 5 is an interesting new take on the series, but it isn't as enjoyable as the previous films.
David A (gb) wrote: Started well but went downhill from their. A bit wired.
Matt G (ru) wrote: Completely over-the-top with its intentionally cartoonish characters - besides the main couple and Mr. Wisdom Old Guy -, it's actually pretty funny, but then it wants us to have serious emotions about the compulsory love story, which I didn't, as it's predictable and coupled with the take-the-piss attitude of the first two thirds. There's bits of throat-forcing satire - eg the tourists who want french fries instead of Suvlaki, the tourists who want crappy souvenirs instead of the experience of being amongst millennia-old historic buildings. The haplessness of the main woman gets a bit grinding before her Moment of Transformation. The forced Moment of Tragedy wasn't one I predicted, but also one that made the film a bit more stupid, and the happy ending is expected. In the end it was enjoyable, stupid, fun to rip apart while watching, and ultimately a good commercial for Tourism Greece - it made me want to go there -, even though a lot of it was actually filmed in Spain, why?
Swaan O (ca) wrote: Dry, sarcastic humor about corporate easter bunnies. Awesome!
David B (jp) wrote: re rating 3.5 to 4 stars. its one of the better irish movies out there.
Catie Li M (it) wrote: Very good movie, loved the story line that bring two opposite types to a final justice and peace at the end and even love. It is a long movie but worth the time. May watch again sometime.
bill s (kr) wrote: Not up to the first but enough zaniness for a one time watch.
Cha t (au) wrote: Better than is sounds.
Tae M (fr) wrote: Pretty standard fare for Lemmon/Wilder. Interesting to learn that weighing 9 1/2 stone would get you labelled a 'fat arse' by American filmmakers in 1972.
Eric M (au) wrote: A damning indictmant of a corporate world motivated by greed and preying on the desperate, the Maysles Brothers' "Salesman" follows a quartet of Bible salesmen as they make their living selling their overpriced wares to lower-income Catholic families that can barely afford them. The Maysles don't judge their subjects, however, and throughout the film, we even come to sympathize with them, and find that they're just mere cogs in the corporate machine. The beautiful black-and-white cinematography is another major asset.
Jesse R (ca) wrote: Years later there was another movie made with the late Vincent Price titled The Last Man On Earth (1964), which both movies seem to have a lot of similarities, but The Last Man On Earth was better.The monster in this film looks really silly. This is your typical silly and campy 1950s Sci Fi movie.
Jodie C (ru) wrote: Even Ed Westwick couldn't keep my attention for the whole film. Wouldn't recommend