Ramprasad a recent college graduate who finds a job with a finicky man, Bhavani Shankar, who believes that a man without a mustache is a man without a character. When Ramprasad is caught by his boss at a soccer match, he has to invent a twin brother, the clean-shaven Laxman Prasad, to save his job, things take a whacky turn.A fake mother and a hilarious chase are enjoyable features in this comedy.
- Stars:Amol Palekar, Bindiya Goswami, Deven Verma, Shubha Khote, Manju Singh, Dina Pathak, Pushpa, David Abraham, Yunus Parvez, Utpal Dutt, Ashwani, Harish Magon, Bhola, Amol Sen, Siddharth,
- Director:Hrishikesh Mukherjee,
- Writer:Sailesh Dey (story), Sachin Bhowmick (screenplay), Rahi Masoom Reza (dialogue)
Ramprasad is a recent college graduate who finds a job with a finicky man, Bhavani Shankar, who believes that a man without a mustache is a man without a character. Bhavani Shankar is also ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Gol Maal torrent reviews
(br) wrote: Loved this movie, especially the music.
(us) wrote: Marvellously deadpan Romanian police drama, set in a small rural town and following a cop, Cristi, who is tailing three teenagers who are smoking pot which carries a prison sentence under outdated Romanian law. Porumboiu focuses on the "inaction" of policing - the hours in the cold staking out a residential house, writing reports about uneventful days, trying to get busy work colleagues to do background checks. Bucur plays Cristi as a professional, expressionless figure, only showing a lighter side at home with his wife for example when they get debating on the meanings of a tacky pop song his wife repeatedly listens to on youtube. It says it all that the most dramatic scene involves three men and a dictionary. Cristi refuses to arrest one of the kids as he believes the law will soon be changed to a more lenient position, however the shrewd, no-nonsense Police chief, played with menacing intelligence by Ivanov, uses four simple dictionary definitions "conscience", "moral", "law" and "police" to quietly yet threateningly convince him otherwise. It's a film with purposefully long takes, and will probably bore many with its focus on the mundane, but it had a twinkle in its eye I really appreciated.
(us) wrote: Every bit as funny as their previous two outings, if not more so.
(mx) wrote: While 'Hatchet' shows off some great special effects, it's lackluster story, lack of caring for any of the characters, and a real unauthentic try at reviving 80's horror, it just isn't able to sustain itself very well, despite not even being an hour and a half.
(es) wrote: A good movie with an interesting story that unravels as the movie progresses.
(jp) wrote: AWESOME MOVIE!! Very funny. Juhi and Shar Rukh and Johnny Lever. So funny.
(nl) wrote: A rarity- the angry comedy. Robinson's mouthpiece Grant is thoroughly put through the paces in what is basically a 90-minute diatribe about the hypocrisy & good-German aspect of corporate agency, brought to a head in the world of advertising. The film takes a risk in that Bagley isn't the everyman, he's the goading, shilling suppuration that sells every individual man out, and, duh, he's a bastard. HTGAIA has balls, dialogue worth memorizing, is savvy and has some genuine disgust with the woeful status quo.
(gb) wrote: 101 Dalmatians is a disney classic that makes people love dalmatians and when I say dalmatians I meant with an A instead of an O. The villian is memorable and her name is Cruella De Vil and all she wants to do is shen wants the puppies and made them out of coats. Jasper and Horace who is one of my favorite characters and they're the ones who stole the puppies and they need to get the job done before the police gets them. Roger who sings Cruella De Vil thinks shes evil and chase scene at the end really is cool. And speaking of which there are no songs apart from one. Thats all I can say about it. There are loads of characters for you to enjoy and good luck.
(mx) wrote: "I always adore finding new places to wear diamonds!"Marilyn Monroe. What can I say? In her short lifetime, she was adored by her super attractive looks, dominated in her beautiful charms, and was also very, very, funny. In today's time, she's known for her funny comedic role as Sugar Kane in the mega-funny comedy Some Like it Hot. But her first huge mega-hit is the 1953 Technicolor musical Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, a sexy and hilarious musical comedy filled with wonderful Marilyn beauty.Gentlemen Prefer Blondes is about two attractive showgirls, the dumb blonde Lorelei Lee (Marilyn Monroe) with an obsession for diamonds, and the brunette Dorothy Shaw (Jane Russell), with an obsession for men. Lorelei is engaged to the rich Gus Esmond (Tommy Noonan), but his father refuses to let him marry a spoiled woman like Lorelei, but Esmond still wants to do it anyway. The two women go on a cruise ship to Paris, where Lorelei is obsessed with the elderly diamond merchant Beekman (Charles Coburn). Dorothy on the other hand, is smitten with an Olympics team, but soon falls for the suspicious Malone (Elliot Reid), who's actually a private detective sent by Esmond's father to ruin Lorelei's career with a phony scandal. Craziness ensues.The film also features George Winslow as the young millionaire Henry Spofford, who's literally a little kid falling for Monroe and Norma Varden plays Lady Beekham, the strict wife of the diamond merchant.Why is Gentlemen Prefer Blondes an excellent film? Well, it's got an excellent cast. It's got two attractive leading ladies (Monroe and Russell), filled with wonderful Technicolor cinematography that's still an impressive marvel after 60 years after release, loads of hilarious comedy, and delivers in outstanding musical numbers. Technicolor started as an expensive marvel, but audiences were wowed by it, especially in early Technicolor hits as The Adventures of Robin Hood, The Wizard of Oz, and Gone With the Wind. But due to the expensive costs, it was hard to make these kinds of films in the 40's, with the struggles of WWII. But by the 1950's, the costs of color were getting cheaper, and more color films were being made, especially in the musical genre, with 50's musicals as An American in Paris, The Band Wagon, Seven Brides for Seven Brothers, and Singin' in the Rain. In Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, the Technicolor is just stunning. Positively stunning. Marilyn's beauty, Russell's beauty, and the background sets of the cruise ship stand out more than ever, thanks to the new restoring technologies, and even in the future, the old Technicolor classics will always stand out in its excellent color techniques.I was impressed by the wonderful cast in this. Besides Monroe and Russell, there's Charles Coburn as the diamond merchant who falls for Monroe's charm, who was very funny, Elliot Reid as the private detective who intends to make a celebrity scandal, and George Winslow as the child millionaire. For a kid actor, he was not annoying and was very funny. There's also loads of comedy in this, and I laughed so hard I nearly peed my pants. Monroe and Russell's seduction scene to Reid by gassing him is a hoot, Monroe getting stuck by climbing out a round window is a riot, but the funniest scene of all? Russell disguising as Monroe in the funniest courtroom sequence ever put on film. No spoilers, but it's a riot.But it's the unforgettable musical numbers that makes Gentlemen Prefer Blondes an excellent film, well, for me at least. Monroe and Russell open the film with "Two Little Girls From Little Rock", which opens the film brilliantly, introducing the main characters and delivering in their charms. The two leading ladies then perform "Bye Bye Baby", which is very catchy and very fun. Russell then performs the memorable "Anyone Here For Love", featuring some playful lyrics and an Olympics team wearing nothing but swimming trunks. (a little something for the ladies to enjoy, while the men fall for Monroe or Russell). Monroe and Russell then perform the ballad "When Love Goes Wrong", which delivers in the vocals and the charm, especially Monroe's dancing. But the best song of all in Gentlemen Prefer Blondes is the unforgettable "Diamonds are a Girls Best Friend", sung by Monroe (with a little dubbing assistance in the high notes) in a snazzy pink dress in probably the ultimate Marilyn experience ever put on film. I was wowed.Some say Some Like it Hot is the ultimate film featuring the great Marilyn Monroe. For me, Some Like it Hot is a very funny film, but Jack Lemmon stole the show there. Here, it's Marilyn's show, and Gentlemen Prefer Blondes is an excellent film, filled with crazy humor, brilliant musical numbers, and performances from Marilyn Monroe and Jane Russell that's an unforgettable musical experience. And this came from the same director who made Bringing Up Baby.
(es) wrote: Being a low-budget Australian horror feature released under the Monster Pictures label, Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla sounded like a thrilling experience.Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla is far from what I was expecting from a Monster Pictures film. For the majority of the feature, it is far from anything synonymous with horror. In fact, most of the film is a dark comedy-drama about a somewhat developmentally disabled man who works as an ice cream salesman. The horror does not actually enter the themes of the film until its ending, so if the viewer is to focus solely on what Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla offers as a horror film then disappointment is perhaps a certainty.The intro to Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla sets up a film that has the potential for great character ambition. The main character Warren Thompson is seen rising out of bed and getting ready for work in his house alone, only to run over his cat Oscar as he attempts to back out of the driveway. With a combination of Glenn Maynard's quick ability to channel real emotion, the beauty of the musical score and director Stuart Simpson's knowledge on how to wring the emotions in viewers, the power of this is undeniable. The scene is followed by a tearful goodbye from Warren to Oscar where we immediately see into the vulnerabilities of the character and the extent of talent in Glenn Maynard's charisma. I had no expectation to get so immediately emotionally enticed by Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla, but I was brought to tears very fast by the power of the film which came as a great surprise.Frankly, there is a brilliant level of unprecedented character depth in Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla which proves to be the main staple of the entire film. Warren Thompson is a character very much trapped in the past. Watching on an obsolete television set with recorded videotapes of his the series sitting on standby while obsessing over his love for one of the characters, the world around Warren is simply one which has left him on the road to nowhere. What's saddest is the fact that once his cat Oscar dies, he continues to put out food for him as a means of pretending that Oscar is still alive. This, among many other things, proves to grasp the sympathies of viewers and entice them in the film. Addison Heath's screenplay offers a straightforward story which Stuart Simpson directs with enough passion to bring out the best in his lead actor, and the entire experience is so rich in atmosphere that I completely lost sight of how small the narrative scope is. Looking back on it, I realize that Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla occurred within the context of few settings with enough material to cleverly work its way around the extremely low budget of the production, though this did not stand in the way of the film's technical achievements as the cinematography is very atmospheric while the musical score perfectly captures the mood of the film at all times, whether it be lighthearted, saddening or hard hitting.When Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla reaches its climax and it becomes clear why the feature was released by Monster Pictures. This is the point that more or less turns Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla into a low-budget Australian version of the Martin Scorsese classic Taxi Driver (1976), only with an ice cream man instead of a taxi driver. Warren's obsession with his favourite celebrity is also clearly influenced by Martin Scorsese's The King of Comedy (1982). Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla is essentially Stuart Simpson's Australian love letter to Martin Scorsese. However, it also leaves the feature with a rather unsatisfactory conclusion to what everything has spent building up to.There are some elements of Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla which can remind viewers of the production limitations through minor faults, but they are never enough to really damage the experience. One of these is the many subplots in the film and supporting characters which do not receive a sufficient resolution. This can be justified through describing these story elements as simple everyday occurrences which contribute to the progressively disenfranchised nature of the protagonist, but the climax does not sustain what the entire film has been building towards.The final scene in Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla changes the genre of the film. After seeing Warren change out of his formerly friendly self, the film is over within minutes. In an aggressive climax, the film cuts between video diaries of Warren's past and the depiction of his contemporary experiences. The contrast between the two characters plays out against gentle music as the video diary depicts Warren discussing his identity. The problem in this is that between what Warren is doing at one point in time and saying in another, I have no idea what the message in this all is. The character has clearly suffered a mental breakdown, yet the film projects a rather optimistic tone about this all before the feature ends on a cliffhanger of confusion and tonal disruption. The simplicity of everything leading up to the final scene of Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla is contrasted by the convoluted message of the film's ending, so I walked away from the film completely unsure of what to think of its ending.The character Rocko is also very stereotypical with an overreliance on the power of swearing to anchor his character, seemingly oblivious to the fact that his endless use of the words removes the impact from it and the credible reality of the character. There are some laughs to be had in his heavily stereotypical persona, but all in all it can prove rather excessive in his brief bursts of time on screen.It's the performance of Glenn Maynard that really ties everything together. The man is a relatively unknown actor, and after seeing his performance in Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla I cannot help but wonder why because he is a man of many talents. From the instant the film dives straight into the deep end of emotional drama, Glenn Maynard is the man who carries it due to his instinctive skill in the dramatic arts. He instantly brings all his spirit into the part and grasps the vulnerable edge of his character with tenacious magnificence, able to instantly cry out in sadness or anger any time the story calls upon him to do it. Glenn Maynard captures the developmental disabilities of Warren Thompson through the movements in his eyes, his limp and the tone of his voice while he speaks the words with a true passion for what they mean to the character. And when he has to interact with surrounding characters, he can project passionate glee for anyone he is happy to see or progressively channel fear to feed an intense atmosphere. No matter what the material requires, Glenn Maynard fearlessly aims straight for the heart of his character and pushes it straight into the scene, and the entire film is a massive testament to his charismatic ability to hold the screen.Chocolate Strawberry Vanilla's dedication to character brings out the brilliant talents of Glenn Maynard and the tenaciously atmospheric direction of Stuart Simpson which makes it a rich emotional experience, even if its climax is ultimately too brief and confusing to live up to the preceding narrative.
(au) wrote: a guy shoots a missle outta his eye socket. AWESOME!!