Bombay to Bangkok is a Bollywood film starring Shreyas Talpade and Lena Christensen in the lead roles. It is written and directed by Nagesh Kukunoor and produced by Elahe Hiptoola and Rahul Puri. Shankar (Shreyas Talpade), a petty thief, in desperate need of money, steals from the local don (Naseeruddin Shah) and escapes his way into a team of doctors heading for relief work to Bangkok. Unfortunately, he loses the all-important money bag in the chaos. In Bangkok, his world turns upside down at a massage parlour where he bumps into Jasmine (Lena Christensen). The hitch is, she is all Thai and he can't converse with her at all. A ray of hope comes his way the next day when Jasmine turns up desperately in need of a doctor. Shankar, posing as a doctor along with the Sardar buddy Rachinder, jumps into this whirlpool, while Jasmine soon gets pulled into his bumbling adventures while running away from the don and his son (Vijay Maurya).
Andy T (jp) wrote: Sully is endearing, tender, and as safe as can be with Tom Hanks's excellent performance and Clint Eastwood's direction, providing an intimate tribute to an incredible accomplishment.
Brendan R (gb) wrote: A selfish woman on a rich person's journey of indulgence. I felt nothing for her.
Peter B (au) wrote: Not even the immensely watchable Emily Blunt can save this mediocre ghost story.
John B (de) wrote: Decasia is an interesting concept. Take a large batch of decayed film and play it with all the phantoms created through time with appropriate music. The music chosen however doesn't change substantially throughout the production and as a result, you get repetition and boredom. It's kind of like an art gallery exhibit that you find fascinating..for two minutes.
Abel D (kr) wrote: One of the dullest mob movies, this Mafioso spin on the Young Guns formula is flat and lax to the extreme. Bland direction, characters that are every flavour of tired 'mob' tropes and a paper-thin, clumsily constructed narrative, render any investment nonexistent.
Greg W (us) wrote: gr8 cast makes this go
Frank G (au) wrote: Harsh and emotional, this adaptation is not far from a masterpiece.