Ek Main Aur Ekk Tu

Ek Main Aur Ekk Tu

The story tells of two carefree people, Rahul (Imran Khan) and Riana (Kareena Kapoor), a hair-stylist, who meet, get drunk together, and then awake the next morning to find that they have gotten legally married to each other. The story thus follows the journey of their unusual relationship. Ek Main Aur Ekk Tu is described by Karan Johar as "a witty, feel-good, slice-of-life comedy

A few drinks too many leads an uptight architect and quick-witted hairstylist to marry in Las Vegas. Can a mistake lead to friendship and love? . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Ek Main Aur Ekk Tu torrent reviews

Alex S (nl) wrote: Better than I expected.

John R (kr) wrote: I was fortunate enough to have a VIP viewing of this movie. I read it was an independent film. Sometimes I think that word gets a bad name, especially in this case. BIG NAMES and a GREAT STORYLINE kept me on the edge of my seat the whole and I do mean the whole experience!!!!!

Wolf S (au) wrote: Dear lord this was an awful movie. The direction was bad, the editing was horrible and there were many scenes that frankly should have been redone. The actors didn't believe what they were saying, and so it was to hard for the audience to do so either. End result: you couldn't stop remembering that you were watching a movie. Ugh. Zero stars.

Andreas K (br) wrote: HAHAHA titeln sger allt!

Kurt F (fr) wrote: 5/1/15 This film is completely predictable and formulaic. I felt like it was done as a high school film project. The story is the same old coming of age formula, only that it is based on Indian culture. It just made me mad that her parents and other Indians thought it was shameful that she wanted to play soccer. It is completely ridiculous that this still exists in the world today, and yet the point was that I was supposed to feel sorry for her. The film wanted the audience to then feel great for her that she "overcame". Instead, I was just annoyed by the sexism of the Indians in the film. Don't watch this. It provide nothing new that you can't see in a better film.

Bryan G (mx) wrote: The movie is better than I expected it to be. The first fifteen minutes were a little difficult to understand, but once the movie moves to the year 2000 it gets hilarious. The movie was perfectly cast and every actor played their character well.

AW C (kr) wrote: Requiem for a Dream throws us into the pit of addiction and in the driver's seat of the deeply tragic characters.

A J (jp) wrote: pleasantly surprised with billie's acting abilities

Dan A (us) wrote: This movie lets you see the world through the eyes of a primitive Amazon tribe. It is a wonderful movie experience.

Kevin N (mx) wrote: In a title card before the film, Chaplin clarifies for his audience that this is a dramatic film completely without the Tramp, or any other of his comedic characters; in fact, he doesn't appear in the film at all. Believe it or not, this trait makes this film a treasure unto itself, the rare instance where we can be free to study Chaplin's skill as a director, a complete creative force behind the camera, and it is fascinating to behold. This is still the sunrise of feature filmmaking, but Chaplin, even this early in his career, exercises a tightness and precision comparable to the likes of the romantic dramas of D.W. Griffith. The careful movements and the blocking of the actors are truly cinematic and carry a distinct signature. The film also features larger-than-life naturalistic acting, and the three leads- Purviance, Menjou and Miller- are wonderful.

Cassandra M (au) wrote: Mother's Day is not only one of the earliest productions from Troma Studios, but it is also one of their more accomplished efforts (which, to be honest, isn't difficult given some of the absolute tripe they have made since they began). Although the film at first appears to be your typical Kaufmann/Herz trash, with amateurish acting, cartoonish characters, and an occasional attempt at puerile humour (the scene with the gormless stud left naked in the baseball field is a good example of this), it gradually develops into an irresistible combination of dark satire and straight-up, nasty exploitation. Part Texas Chainsaw Massacre, part Last House on the Left, part I Spit On Your Grave, and part Friday the 13th, with just a little bit of Deliverance thrown in for good measure, Mother's Day is a gleefully twisted take on the popular backwoods horror sub-genre. Deep in the wilderness, 'mother' can enjoy all that she considers good about the city (popular culture via TV, and cheap consumer goods) without actually having to live there; the only drawback is that she lives in constant fear of attack from her savage sister Queenie, who lives wild in the woods. Fortunately she is protected by her two devoted and demented homicidal sons, Ike (Holden McGuire) and Addley (Billy Ray McQuade). In order to keep her boys in tip-top fighting condition, she has trained them in the art of combat, using abducted hitch-hikers and back-packers to practise their techniques on. The terrible twosome bite off more than they can chew, however, when they kidnap three young women who are spending their weekend camping in the area: after one of the girls is raped and murdered by the sicko siblings, the remaining pair plan their escape and wreak bloody vengeance on their captors (attacking them with a variety of objects, including an axe, a TV set, and some Drano!). With its wicked parody of consumerism (the hideous family greedily devour junk food and collect mass-produced merchandising), wry swipes at new-age thinking and motherhood, and a fun 'surprise' ending, this film manages to be smarter than your average Troma tat, whilst still delivering the raw violence and sleaze that fans demand. What a shame Troma didn't continue in this vein, rather than resorting to churning out countless Z-grade B-movies designed to appeal to undiscerning adolescents.