Haseena Maan Jayegi
An army officer's wife is unsure if the man she is living with is her husband or his look-alike.
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Haseena Maan Jayegi torrent reviews
Kera W (nl) wrote: if you enjoy the paranormal activity movies, this is a must see.
Steve U (it) wrote: The 1980 film THE CHANGELING is one of the most genuinely frightening movies I have ever seen, with a false sense of innocence that lures us into its darkness. It utilizes mood, story, atmosphere, and plot so effectively that, even after multiple viewings, I still find it unsettling. The fact that George C. Scott stars in this film should be some indication of its quality, but don't be fooled; Scott is just one of many strong elements at work. Everything on display here bears the mark of mature, intelligent filmmaking (the acting, direction, cinematography, sets, and music are uniformly excellent), and when dedicated to such a genre as horror, the results are truly terrifying. George C. Scott plays John Russell, a NYC composer who, upon the tragic deaths of his wife and only daughter, takes a college professorship in Seattle to get away from it all. He rents an immense old mansion where he feels he can plug away at the piano undisturbed. Then strange things start to happen: doors creak open and shut, he hears the sound of water splashing wherever he goes, and every morning at 6 the pipes clang with the force of a cannon. It's bothersome enough that he decides to investigate the history of the house, and after finding a secret attic that has been crudely boarded up, John makes a startling discovery. I would not dream of revealing it, except to say it's one of the creepiest ghost story experiences in movie history. You'll never look at wheelchairs the same way again. While THE CHANGELING employs a number of standard haunted house tricks, it treats the material with such sincerity and craft one cannot help getting drawn into its mystery. A lot of credit goes to George C. Scott, who underplays Russell as a man so quietly affected by his own personal tragedy that he almost accepts the intrusion of evil spirits with resigned indifference. It's an odd choice, but with tremendous results. Scott is such a naturally stoic and impenetrably subtle actor that when he does actually lose his composure, we're disconcerted, as is he, by the severity of events. Helping him along is Trish Van Devere (Scott's real-life wife) as a historical preservationist who fills him in on the house's history. She too gives an understated performance, and as doors open and close on her in the dark, the look in her eyes says it all. There's something strange in the neighborhood. Ultimately, Scott and Van Devere register as real people, and therefore, we are made more accepting of their unreal situation. I said that Scott plays a composer, and sure enough, one area the film proves especially creepy in is its music. When he writes an engagingly beautiful lullaby early on, it speaks of the tenderness and sensitivity of his personal loss. Not so to the house, which takes his melody and twists it into a perversely ironic representation of spiritual evil. The rest of the film score is composed of sinister strings, mournful piano work, and my personal favorite, echoing human shrieks. It's an effective melange that puts us immediately on edge and distracts us with orchestral beauty, only to punctuate it with moments of symphonic horror. Watch the film in the dark, if you doubt it. If there is a failing in THE CHANGELING, it's that the conclusion, while fitting, feels somehow rushed. It's not that the movie is fast-paced; rather, it's scary precisely because it takes its time and allows our dread to build. It succeeds where most horror films fail because even after it reveals what's going on, we are still kept in the dark about the house's true motivations. Is it trustworthy or no? Is the sympathetic Scott really safe or just as endangered as everyone else? Suffice to say, I can reveal no more about the ending, except to say that the film ends, as all effective horror films must, with a final shot reasserting the creepiness of its central conceit and the implication that the doorway to the supernatural is never truly closed. If at the end you still aren't scared by what the film has shown us, you may scoff, but before you do, consider one final, parting fact--it's also a true story.
Angelina C (br) wrote: Looked like a sterling casts had a lot of fun on this set. A supple script brought to life by the likes of Maggie Smith as the homicidal housekeeper, Rowan Atkinson as the bumbling, clueless vicar and Kristin Scott Thomas as the frustrated spouse. A British black comedy that was wickedly hilarious and very clever, it is absolutely littered with memorable scenes.
Bryan J (ca) wrote: This one was a pretty decent movie. I appreciate what Rydell and co. were trying to do here, and it certainly makes you think about the descructive path that gambling can become. Unforunately, the plot struggles to be cohesive, and the actors don't seem particularly convincing or passionate about the characters they are portraying. Those complaints aside, it does make for a solid rent at least.
Arlene M (nl) wrote: I am absolutely disgusted at reading the negative criticism from critics. This documentary is not scare tactic, it's the truth that going on in the world today. I'm a Political Science graduate, and studied energy policy and the negative effects inflicting the world and us. The truth needs to be exposed, and this film does it in its own way.
Frances H (au) wrote: One of my favorites! De Niro and Grodin have such good comedic chemistry.
Ai H (au) wrote: A decent film of 80s with great performance of Sidney Poitier and River Phoenix. I can't believe they were that old (60) and that young (17) respectively in this film.
Bill W (ca) wrote: Two ordinary Joes who are border guards find a small mystery and soon find themselves in X Files territory. This starts kind of slow and then ratchets up and ratchets up and ratchets up. Good stuff here.
Jens S (au) wrote: Unnecessary remake that is still somewhat entertaining during the set-up but totally falls apart during the infamous prom scene. Even the great Chloe Moretz feels oddly out of place channeling X-Men gestures as she is laying waste to the small town. There is nothing scary about this film except for her mother's religious fanaticism. And the final anti-mobbing statement feels really dumb.
Matt B (jp) wrote: Not as good as the first two but certainly better than part three Resurrection restores the potential of the science fiction horror classic by improved special effects and likeable characters.
Kevin M W (jp) wrote: So embarrassing. And on so many levels. If you've done something bad, anything, this could be acceptable penance. You're forgiven.
Zenphic T (fr) wrote: Very interesting subject matter, good character development.
Kavir D (fr) wrote: Good ol' Mr. Bean. However it's not Rowan Atkinson's best movie by no means.