Fandry

Fandry

Love, the most beautiful emotion in all living creatures that God has made knows no bar, caste or boundaries, is the central theme of Fandry. A young lad (Jabya) falls in love with his ...

Love, the most beautiful emotion in all living creatures that God has made knows no bar, caste or boundaries, is the central theme of Fandry. A young lad (Jabya) falls in love with his ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Fandry torrent reviews

Charlie G (jp) wrote: Been done before. How many times can they redo the same plot?

George P (br) wrote: Doug we salute you. Your powers of stalking are superb, you are a professional and your dedication to the cause has been noted. Viewed through Doug's stalking equipment this film shows how Doug sucessfully stalks and fucks up a girl called Amy's life. Doug is all you would expect from a stalker, a complete nerd with no real discernable personality but a good line in computer electronics. He manages to make her lose her job, lose her new boyfriend and chucks her BFF down a flight of stairs. Doug's life is not all roses though, when Amy describes him as a clammy handed freak you can feel his pain, clammy handed freaks are people too, stalkers probably.

Ali Akbar F (jp) wrote: Aishwarya Rai wasnt really fit for this role she was Over-reacting through the movie and Naveen Andrews wasnt himself

Heather M (br) wrote: This is a hard movie to watch. The cast is amazing and the story was very emotional.

WS W (it) wrote: Grotesque. A pretentious story off dominating, sexual-driven masculinity being severely punished by enigmatic power off femininity.

Sean L (ag) wrote: Part sweet-hearted teenage romance and part raunchy National Lampoon comedy, which makes sense as this film represents a transition for first-time director John Hughes. Fresh from a post at the Lampoon magazine, where he penned the seminal classic Vacation, Hughes was about to revolutionize teen-geared filmmaking with his deep understanding of emotional roller coasters and accurate portrayal of the high school social structure. What results is a spotty picture that experiences triumphant highs and... well, not lows per se, but a shocking disconnect with any shred of political correctness. Long Duk Dong is the worst of these offenses, of course, as a blush-inducingly ugly Asian stereotype, while a major plot point in the second act involves handing off a passed-out prom queen for not-so-subtly hinted sexual escapades. At the time this was made, I'm sure, these seemed perfectly acceptable choices for a teen comedy, but it's impossible to imagine most of it surviving the filters today. But if we can forgive all that (or maybe just move on from it), Sixteen Candles remains an intrinsically charming (and often laugh-out-loud funny) film. Molly Ringwald is responsible for a great deal of that, at her blushing, grounded best, while Anthony Michael Hall deserves a nod for his work as her suave-as-he-thinks-he-is wannabe suitor. And I'd completely forgotten about several baby-faced cameos from John and Joan Cusack throughout the story. It spirals out of control at points, especially during the expansive, scattershot school dance, but regroups nicely in time for a touching, classically Hughsian finale. Matched, of course, with the perfect scene-setting new wave tune.

Tim D (gb) wrote: I wonder at what point in Roddy McDowell's career he stopped caring about what movies he was in. This is just awful. The case in point is where the guy tries on the laser for the first time and plays with it, making his own laser noises.

Dave H (ru) wrote: Elvis was an average actor at best.

Masha S (au) wrote: I hate you, I loathe you, I despise you!

Randy B (ag) wrote: Brilliant film. While kitchy at times, its both riveting and beautifully filmed. Suberb cinematography and fighting choreography, its no wonder Lee inspired a generation or more with this film.

Will L (br) wrote: Just as good, if not somewhat better, than the first

Stefan G (ru) wrote: Surprisingly, this is actually better than all the other Karate Kid movies, mainly due to its improved plot, and the vicious fight scenes. The acting is pretty good, even though the characters still follow roughly the same formula as usual. The overall message is the same, but with a few good lines. The presentation is pretty standard fare for an 80's movie, but it isn't too bad. The fighting can be pretty brutal, but that's what I should be seeing in a karate movie. Overall, it's the best movie in a mediocre trilogy, but it still carries the same "McDojo" philosophy of the first film.

Zotaar (es) wrote: I came into this movie expecting a few laughs and nothing special in terms of acting or plot. Well I got my laughs but in the end found myself somewhat impressed with its conclusion. This movie may never reach cult status but will gain respect from those who do stumble upon it.