Near India and Pakistan's border-town of Fatehpur, lives Ranjit Singh Choudhary who has been labeled as a rebel by his schoolmaster and his dad, Makhan's employer, Bade Thakur, as he could not stand the injustice that was meted to farmers like his dad, and his ancestors who had become economic slaves to the upper-caste Thakurs, who loaned them some money, ...

Near India and Pakistan's border-town of Fatehpur, lives Ranjit Singh Choudhary who has been labeled as a rebel by his schoolmaster and his dad, Makhan's employer, Bade Thakur, as he could ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Ghulami torrent reviews

mateus l (jp) wrote: Yes, Mr. Director, I do like Hitchcock, but you didn't think I would like your movie only because you had decided to build it on references and citations, did you?

Tawseef R (us) wrote: Amazingly beautiful! you have to watch it very patiently to feel the true essence though.

Morpheus O (gb) wrote: I need to see this again. It's been to long!

Private U (de) wrote: As you can tell from the English translation, this is a pretty racy French flick from the golden age of racy flicks, the 1970s. A surprisingly attractive young Gerard Depardieu and his dopey pal wander the French countryside with sex and violence on their minds. Some of the scenes are amusing, others disturbing (especially one where the anti-heroes force a a woman with a newborn baby to let them watch her nurse--I can't imagine this scene being in an American film), and one sequence involving Jeanne Moreau as a newly released convict is actually quite touching. A sort of post-'60s riff on Godard's A Band Apart.

Chris W (es) wrote: Scorsese's feature debut is more than just a Bonnie and Clyde rip-off exploitation pic made for Roger Corman. Yeah, there's definitely some similarities, mostly with the lovers/criminals robbing the rich and giving to the poor during the Depression, but here there's a bit more subtext with Marxism, racism, and labor history, with some nudity, violence, and religious symbolism thrown in for good measure.Barbara Hershey is pretty good (and really young) as the naive Bertha who is head over heels in love with railworker labor leader Big Bill Shelley (played terrifically by an equally young David Carradine). Together, they ride the rails, going around and sticking it to the man and fighting for the common folk. Yeah, that's all typical stuff, but there's also plenty of evidence of now trademark Scorsese stuff going on, such as religious imagery/symbolism, terrific camera work and cinematography, nice use of music, and stylish gangsterism cool. Besides the two leads, there's a nice supporting role from Bernie Casey (who really steals the show during the climax), and a decent turn from Barry Primus as a cohort of our (anti)heroes. For a low budget exploitation piece, this is better than it has any right to be, and is a wonderfully important piece in the tapestry that is the career of one of my favorite directors of all time.

Ryan H (it) wrote: The visuals of Tokyo Drifter remind me of Godard, while the plot line is something straight out of a spaghetti western. There is no doubt that Tokyo Drifter was one of the inspirations for Tarantino. The film follows a guy named Tetsu who was once a Yakuza, but now wants to go straight. However, his rivals won't let him live a crime free life. Because of this, Tetsu must leave his boss in order for them both to go straight. The film is completely fun. There is the classic wipe transitions in scenes, guns firing left and right, hilarious one liners, and a theme song that will be stuck in my head for weeks to come. I felt bad for Tetsu. I wanted him to live the straight life. He seems so nice and innocent because we never know what he did before we are introduced to him.**SPOILERS**That's what makes it so sad when he gets betrayed by his boss. His "bro" tries to tell him it's a bad idea to stay in a gang because you will always get betrayed, but Tetsu says that not having a purpose is despicable. But it gives us a freaking awesome ending when he turns down Chiharu and says he must live the life of a drifter, and drifters can't have a woman by their side. She is torn apart. Her whole purpose in life was to love him! So sexist, so funny. I can't wait to see Branded to Kill.

Heather M (it) wrote: Worst. Horror. Movie. Ever.

Geoff N (ag) wrote: No 90 percenter, but a well written and acted detective story with plenty of twists that keep upping the stakes.

Joe E (fr) wrote: Well to be frank, I thought the movie followed some pretty cliched ideas and offered more than that one movie that features a rapper inthe main role. Decent plot but no real use of the talent involed made the movie a bit confusing, but relevent to the overall story. While clinging on a thread here, Never Die Alone has some nice scenery with bland ways of making a package.

James H (gb) wrote: Very ordinary western, but I am not much of a western fan, so if you are you may well liuke it much more. I thought a number of the sets were very phony looking and was not thrilled with any of the acting, I found most to be overacting. So so story, seemed longer than 107 minutes.

Heather R (ca) wrote: pretty awful.... I only watched it because of Charlie hunnam! lol but the ending sucked!

Chris Y (fr) wrote: Nice. I haven't seen it in 35 years. I enjoyed it at 44 years old ...

Melanie F (ca) wrote: Not horrible, just felt pointless.

Matthew B (mx) wrote: Holidays was a pretty average collection of horror shorts, but it had me hooked from the first 2 on. All of the shorts are pretty unique, but there are definitely some that stand out above the rest. If you liked the V/H/S franchise, you'll probably enjoy this, but know that the quality of the shorts is just as scattershot.