Delhi-based fellow-collegians-cum-hostelers, Sanjay Mishra, and Apurv, challenge each other to win the University elections and sleep with three different girls respectively before the ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Edith N (it) wrote: In Which Scout Grows Up to Be Boo Radley Harper Lee is still alive. Based on what Wikipedia has to say, her health probably isn't very good, but she's still alive. Her sister, Alice Finch Lee, is interviewed in this documentary--she was ninety-nine and still practicing law in the practice their father started. (Yes, Finch; it was their mother's maiden name.) And Harper Lee's minister appears in the movie as well; we are told that she is not a recluse in a true Boo Radley sense. It's more that she has chosen to be a private citizen instead of being the focus of attention, unlike her old childhood friend. She says she has not written anything, though I don't think we'll ever know for sure until she dies. She refused to be interviewed by Oprah Winfrey, but on the other hand, she agreed to have lunch with her at the Four Seasons. However, this documentary gives us few insights into her or her life, being instead mostly a tribute to one of the greatest works of American fiction. Nelle Harper Lee was born and raised in Monroeville, Alabama. She went to New York when she grew up, and she was working as a reservations clerk for an airline. For Christmas one year, her friends Michael and Joy Brown gave her a year off to write a novel. That novel was, of course, [i]To Kill a Mockingbird[/i]. After being rejected nearly a dozen times, it was published and became one of the most influential books ever written in the United States. Harper Lee has refused all interviews for decades, but filmmaker Mary Murphy did arrange for interviews with Lee's sister and minister, Joy Brown, and various other people who have met or been influenced by Harper Lee and [i]To Kill a Mockingbird[/i]. Oh, and Mary Badham, who played Scout in the movie. No attempt is made to separate the impact of the book from the impact of the movie, and Truman Capote is discussed in more detail than is strictly necessary, even if he was Dil. Everyone, including Alice Lee, seems to agree that Atticus was based at least in part on Amasa Coleman Lee, Alice and Nelle's father. It is also true that Atticus generally appears on lists of the greatest fictional fathers. Now, I don't remember much of my father, I must admit. He died when I was six, twenty-nine years ago last month. But it strikes me that it would be a lot of pressure to have a father like Atticus. The movie includes at least one Civil Rights leader who says that it is men like Atticus, and by extension "AC," as he was called, who helped bring about the successes of the Civil Rights movement. Men like Atticus got the laws passed and sat on the bench when the court decisions went against segregation. In fact, when the book was published, the way Tom Robinson was treated by the author and by Atticus was shocking. The book sees Tom Robinson of a person worthy of respect; we are told that this is an attitude the Lee children were raised to have, just as Scout and Jem were. One brief segment in the movie includes looking in on a classroom where [i]Mockingbird[/i] is being taught; after all, practically everyone reads it in school. This is also the only place in the documentary that some of the concerns people have with the book come up. A black student is asked if the language in it will prevent him from reading it. In context, it is clear that what is under discussion is a single word, a word which is referred to but not spoken in the documentary. (Except in a clip of the movie, of course.) Now, it appears to be more obvious to people that Harper Lee was condemning racism than that Mark Twain was when he used That Word in [i]Huck Finn[/i], but there are still people who object to the use of the book in schools because it does, after all, feature That Word. However, the idea that anyone could object to the book without being a Dirty, Dirty Racist is basically never brought up. Even people who just don't like it very much, and I've known a couple. If you believe Harper Lee, the only character in the book who is based on a real person is Dil. No one seems to quite believe this, even her sister; even after having told us this, the movie refers to someone as being the "real" Boo Radley. Scott Turow tells us how every writer is influenced by the world around them; several other people agree that she started with what she knew and created the fictional Maycomb around it. But I think one of the reasons the book, and then the movie, have held such a place in people's emotions has to do with the fact that we have all known various of the characters, no matter where we grew up. Oh, it's possible few of us have really known an Atticus; I think they're scarce. But we've known people we wished to be who were a little way toward being him. Many neighbourhoods have the Scary House, the object of childhood fear and speculation. And, yes, many of us were girls like Scout--bright and tomboyish and curious about everything around us. Some just got into more fights than others, I guess.
James T (fr) wrote: The trailer is stunning and the art direction looks over the top. When this one shows up in Mexico I will be there.
Stephen M (ag) wrote: Loved it. Excellent music from the era and teen angst. Good acting from relative unknowns
Martin M (br) wrote: A where are they now would be equally as interesting.
Alex r (kr) wrote: The Apollo missions were one of the most important events of the 20th Century. This is not your typical documentary, and it is a necessary one to watch if you're interested in the Apollo missions. This is a near flawless attempt at telling the complete story of the Moon Landings. I say that this is a different documentary because instead of featuring interviews, it is narrated by the astronauts who participated in the missions. The film is terrific and engaging, but it does leave a lot to be desired, mainly due in part to its short run time. For a subject such as this one, a more in depth documentary should have been made. In other words, a two hour film would have been enough. For All Mankind is nonetheless a worthwhile film to watch and it's quite spectacular in terms of footage and narrated accounts of the astronauts who were there. This is an important documentary and you get to witness a part of history as we revisit this historical mission. Although not perfect, For All Mankind is a near perfect attempt at crafting a documentary on these missions that changed the face of humanity forever. Beautifully shot and narrated, this is an insightful documentary that is only limited by a short run time. I really loved the film, and it is a worthwhile viewing for viewers interested in the missions to the moon. This is nonetheless one of the best documentaries that I have seen and it is a fine document recounting this mission, and it is a delight from start to finish. With beautiful imagery, For All Mankind is a fine and near perfect film that should delight viewers of all ages.
Movie K (us) wrote: Decent enough Ninja action flick. No link to the first movie although this is part 2. Sho Kosugi is from a Ninja clan and his family members are killed by other ninjas. Only his infant son survive. His friend Arthur Roberts who is trying hard to convince him set up Japanese doll gallery in USA manage to do so after the massacre. 6 years later, Sho is doing well with the doll gallery. The son (Kane Kosugi) accidentally knock down a doll which has heroin inside. Ashley Ferrare is the friend and student of Sho. She is working for Arthur to take care of the heroin business. Arthur want to sell the heroin to mafia Mario Gallo but the latter refuse to pay. Arthur dons his ninja suit and kills a few of the clan. Mario got the attention and want to deal but he send his men to steal the dolls in the gallery. Sho happen to pass by and he fight those thugs but 1 last one manage to get away. Arthur infiltrate into the gallery and is piss the dolls are stolen. Sho's mother try to fight him and was killed. Kane saw the identity and manage to escape. Arthur hypnotize Ashley to capture the boy. When she did so at the dojo after Kane didn't want to kill her, Arthur intend to kill them both. He attack Mario HQ. Sho receive a call from Ashley and now he has to break seal and don his ninja suit for revenge. Arthur kills Mario and gang and also Sho cop buddy. The 2 ninjas fight it out at the rooftop. Kane manage to escape the sauna room and save Ashely. Before the cop arrive, Sho has kill Arthur.
Benjamin C (us) wrote: Brilliant! No one can do Westerns like Leone and Morricone! This is is in the 70's so after his classic Clint Eastwood ones- a MUST for cowboy movie fans! The music is absolutely brilliant even if the story and the dialogue is a little weak..lol...I don't know if anyone will ever be able to make movies like this again- let's see if Tarantino can- although with the music he had in Kill Bill and the visuals of Kill Bill and Pulp Fiction and Inglorious Bastards- he should be able too!! Can't wait for Django Unchained!
Joanna L (ag) wrote: This movie is the pure definition of a tear jerker movie. The acting is well done.You keep hoping for the couple that something good will come their way. Definitely have tissues handy.
Shubham M (br) wrote: Now i can say where did 'qatsi' series get its inspiration from ! Awesome
Sam M (kr) wrote: One of the best under the radar movies!
Paul M (nl) wrote: David Carradine both plays and kicks ass with his flute.