Dharti' is a family drama set in Punjab on the backdrop of Punjab Politics. Prem Chopra plays the character of Baljit Singh Wadala, the head of ruling party in Punjab and he has two sons. The elder son Vikramjit Singh Wadala played by Randeep Arya is following his father's footsteps and is a prominent Political leader, while the younger son Jasdeep Singh Wadala played by "Jimmy Sheirgill" is a Squadron Leader in the Indian Air Force. The younger son has a conflict with his father and had left his father's legacy to join the Indian Air Force. Due to certain circumstance Jimmy's character is forced to come to Punjab and then after lots of emotional turmoils the son unites with his father.
- Stars:Jimmy Shergill, Surveen Chawla, Rannvijay Singh, Japji Khaira, Prem Chopra, Rahul Dev, Shavinder Mahal, Jaspal Bhatti, Ramandep Arya,
- Director:Navaniat Singh,
- Writer:Manoj Jha
Dharti is produced by Darshan Singh Grewal, J.S. Kataria and Jimmy Shergill, and stars Jimmy Shergill, Surveen Chawla, Rannvijay Singh, Japji Khaira, Prem Chopra, Rahul Dev, Binnu Dhillon &... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Dharti torrent reviews
(it) wrote: I've seen clips of this movie. It looks horrible. Wolves are beautiful animals, but we all know that Alpha and Omega is a dog, when The Lion King stands tall.
(us) wrote: part "Behind the Mask" part "Man Bites Dog" and part "The Office" wasnt as good as any of these but it was a slightly above average indie film with a surprisingly strong ending
(mx) wrote: Loved this intense mystery movie
(it) wrote: Nice movie - another good soundtrack that I will be buying. Kind of wish that I took a year off after high school and went and discovered myself.
(ag) wrote: billy elliot its a great powerful movie about to follow our dreams! it doesnt care how much effort or fails we got! stephen daldry is a outstanding director who can give to the film that touch of dramedy which makes this film so enjoyable...I smiled, I laughted, I cryed..... wonderful film
(ca) wrote: I just wonder how some scripts get green lighted.
(kr) wrote: Offbeat, but also slow moving in parts.
(mx) wrote: decent 80s teenage flick with pretty cool cheesy effects
(us) wrote: one of melodrama master douglas sirk's best efforts
(br) wrote: If there is an underlying theme to Aronofsky's work, it's that of fantastic art not quite finished or fully envisioned. With the exception of Black Swan, each of his films are interesting and at times compelling but suffer a sense of being incomplete. The Fountain is perhaps the best example of this. A combination of themes found in The Matrix, Cloud Atlas, Interstellar, 2001 and a number of other transcendent films, The Fountain is visually fascinating, fairly well acted and in certain moments, quite brilliant. However, the lack of budget certainly shows in Aronofsky's darkened, micro cinematography, which produces some interesting visuals but ultimately shrouds the movie in a rather annoying shadow. The cast and set also feel a bit half-baked as well. Jackman and Weisz are very capable leads but somehow they just don't feel quite at home, probably a reflection of the second string nature of their casting, leading to a movie that wasn't written for them. Ideologically, Aronofsky has stated that the film is a Rubik's cube open to interpretation but as with all films of this scope, there is a fine line between tangled threads and threads woven together to form something great. Sometimes they look the same but at the end of the day, only one is being made into something beautiful. The Fountain feels like the former, a jumble of reused shots, incoherent timelines, Michael Bay like movement sequences and confusing backstory. The result just never comes together like great films like Cloud Atlas and The Matrix do. Instead, Aronofsky's creation just sort of trickles out at the end, a pretty limp, unsure finish for a movie so bold. Ultimately, although I suspect that this lack of clear vision is going to be a significant factor in Aronofsky's long term legacy and short term calling card, one has to wonder what the director might have been able to do with a full budget and his first picks at the helm. Cloud Atlas, a film in a similar grain, was given an unlimited budget practically and the directors were given carte blanche to create and the results are fantastic, even if critics still refuse to acknowledge it. Might Aronofsky have been able to do the same? We will never know. One other note of concern that does manifest itself in The Fountain is Aronofsky's tasteless Spanish timeline. The utilization of Isabella I as a good character was a terrible choice, given the clear historical knowledge of her awful behavior in actually starting the Spanish Inquisition, not fighting it. Why Aronofsky chose that character when he could have easily made his own history is beyond me. Paired with his literally medieval portrayal of Central American indigenous people, this aspect of The Fountain is more than a little cringe-worthy and is clearly something to avoid in a bold film about humanity such as this one. Aronofsky would be wise to note his peer's choices in this matter and should maybe think about taking some direction from better directors like Scott, Nolan, Kubrick and Coppola, whom he clearly admires. Nevertheless, The Fountain is still a pretty compelling film and worth the watch, especially considering the relatively short run time, a really good decision by Aronofsky.