A wealthy man, Amarnath, witnesses a fight between two men, and watches one kill the other. He comes to the assistant of the killer, Vijay Kumar, assists him so that he can re-establish ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Dil Se Mile Dil
A wealthy man, Amarnath, witnesses a fight between two men, and watches one kill the other. He comes to the assistant of the killer, Vijay Kumar, assists him so that he can re-establish ...
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Dil Se Mile Dil torrent reviews
Steve R (mx) wrote: Moments of brilliance from the director of Scarface and The Untouchables, but this film doesn't hold it all together and outstays its welcome.
Jorge D (it) wrote: What in it really makes them happy? Which is the great reply that we search in our lives? In "Thumsucker" (U.S.A., 2003) these are only some of the questions of all the film. From the universe of an adolescent of 17 years, who still posses the habit to absorb the finger, the initial director in fiction Mike Mills obtains to approach the quandaries of the life and on the inside to travel of the soul human being. Friction for the others, and even for he himself, as quaint, the young protagonist Justin wants to get rid itself of its vice, but she finishes for discovering that its old infantile custom is only the consequence most apparent of its fidgets and unreliabilities. The great surprise of "Thumbsucker" is that the day of Justin also serves so that let us can know the imperfections of all the other personages who surround it. Its search for self-knowledge affects all its return, and of a form, or of another one, it makes with that also they question its proper lives. Without being tiring, the film is yes, a philosophical, but full workmanship of affection, mainly with the notable performance of Lou Taylor Pucci (more good actor in the festivals of Sundance and Berlin of 2005), that it makes of its unsafe Justin a memorable personage, and obtains to be distinguished in a cast of veterans, making with that, if it wants let us distrust that this is only, one of its first works for the cinema.
Sean L (de) wrote: An emotionally-charged, unflinching look at the vast cultural gap between suburban America and war-ravaged central Africa. When a select few members of an impoverished clan of Sudanese expats are voluntarily selected for transplant to the United States, it seems like an act of charity. But after three months, these tall, eager, warm-hearted refugees - many of whom were fascinated by the electric lights above their seats on the flight over - are expected to come to terms with this brave new world, acclimate to the new social and temperate climates, find work and begin paying down the air fare Uncle Sam extended to them. Their passion to do so, and the extent of their successes over the ensuing years, is a source of deep inspiration. It's not without a political agenda, as is the case with most documentaries in this vein, but even after casting that aside there's a rich, poignant message waiting here.
Vanessa G (de) wrote: not sure if I seen it or not
Marcus W (kr) wrote: Well, I didn't laugh.