Naive and easily impressionable Vidya Bhalla would like her husband to be a dashing hero, one who is not afraid of anybody, one who can easily jump into a fire to rescue someone, one who is strong & romantic. She sees all of these qualities in Shiva Sathe (Jackie Shroff), the son of Havaldar Purshotam Sathe, whose only dream is to see Shiva become a Police Inspector. Vidya informs her dad, Prithviraj, that she has found her dream man, the Bhallas and the Sathes meet and get the couple formally engaged.

Shiva is being groomed to become a policeman just like his father Purshottam Sathe. When his father refuses to let the son of a local MLA illegally park his car, Purshottam is transferred ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Gardish torrent reviews

James M (es) wrote: Terrible casting, plot that could have been cobbled together by anyone with the vaguest idea of the story and a low budget. What could go wrong? Everything.

Moni S (gb) wrote: Amazing sad story. Worth watching!

Kristin R (ru) wrote: Why did this movie get such great reviews? It was by far below average. All in all I was disappointed.

daffy d (jp) wrote: Still a new movie havent seen it yet...

Ali Z (it) wrote: A great show full of all the ingredients...must watch if u havent..

Noel K (jp) wrote: Old school break dancing. Nothing compared to what the Koreans can do today. Mildly entertaining.

monsieur r (es) wrote: What less could a person want? Director Alan Arkush (Rock and Roll High School) follows with this sad Airplane-like humor trip through rocker paradise. Comparing Airplane to this lame excuse for a comedy is saying too much. A parody of rockers of the time and those before, this film is on steroids. For the slapstick and dialog it is somewhat funny, even though we know its all in good fun. The director based this extravagent chaotic event on his job as a lighting employee at the famous 60's rock palace Fillmore East. Max, the small time owner of The Saturn, feels for the customer and is holding a fan appreciation 15th anniversary party... supposedly likened to the real and very famous Bill Graham, rock promoter. He is threatened with losing his beloved nightspot. While this film seems to have its many over the top fans, it really borders on only tolerable, if that. [Watch for now older Fabian and Bobby Sherman, ex-teeny bopper singers themselves. They are the assistants to villain, mega-promotor Mr. Beverley.] The story is that mega-promoter Mr. Beverley plans to sabotage the New Year's 1983 concert of small-time operator Max Wolfe. Stars Malcolm McDowell, Allen Garfield and Daniel Stern. Cast Malcolm McDowell (A Clockwork Orange) Daniel Stern Gail Edwards Allen Goorwitz Miles Chapin Susan Saiger Paul Bartel Fabian Bobby Sherman Crew Cinematographer: Thomas Del Ruth Composer: Michael Boddicker Costume Designer: Roseanna Norton Director: Allan Arkush Editor: Kent Beyda Editor: Mark Goldblatt Editor: Michael Jablow Executive Producer: Herbert F. Solow Producer: Hunt Lowry Production Designer: Elayne Ceder Screenplay: Danny Opatoshu Screenplay: Henry Rosenbaum Screenplay: David Taylor

Riley H (es) wrote: This is important, because of certain groundbreaking things: explicit sex, graphic violence (though the eye thing has been done before) and most especially the massive amount of POV camera work. But on the other hand there's no moral ambiguity to speak of, and there's so much useless slo-mo. Also, it's too long.

Mike T (kr) wrote: An unnerving, fervently cinematic masterpiece from Nicholas Ray.

Abdoelrhman M (de) wrote: Every time I see a good movie I wonder how much I'm missing, this one indeed is one I'd hate to miss.

Ryleigh M (mx) wrote: This movie is long and overdrawn, but Streep's performance is captivating.

Brett B (jp) wrote: Essential viewing for those who consider themselves film buffs, this is a genuine, earnest look not only at American film through the decades, but also at the National Film Registry. The documentary passionately argues the necessity and worthiness of film preservation, and it also provides a nice snapshot of the restoration/preservation process itself. While it does make use of "talking head" interviews, they are well-shot and look visually interesting, so it never feels dull. Some could probably accuse the this of being nothing more than a glorified collection of clips, but how could you possibly get across the greatness and magic of movies without showing anything from them? If you believe film is an art-form worthy of celebration, you'll find no better representation of that notion than this documentary.