While returning home from the marriage of her friend, Ritu Pereira, Neha Verma, an air hostess, witnesses the brutal death of Superintendent of Police Jaidev Singh, at the hands of several ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
While returning home from the marriage of her friend, Ritu Pereira, Neha Verma, an air hostess, witnesses the brutal death of Superintendent of Police Jaidev Singh,...
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Chandresh P (br) wrote: Good movie. I liked it.
Brian P (us) wrote: Tomie: Unlimited (or Still) certainly achieved the gore and peculiarity of its concept. It is fairly good as far asi could find it.
james f (au) wrote: I like Hope Davis, but still....
Dave W (es) wrote: I really don't appreciate the comic relief of this brand of fantasy with jolly little Hobbits and all that, but I accept it in the name of character development. The visuals are great. The music is surprisingly uninspiring, but does the job.
Mr F (ag) wrote: Omg I also Love this this is so gory and sick its unbleviebel lol Sam xxx
Tim E (es) wrote: A solid, formulaic, entertaining, moving rom com.
Private U (ag) wrote: Interesting take on the vampire myth, playing with notions of addiction and compulsion.
Joseph S (gb) wrote: Never before have I seen a director's cut that's made so much of a difference to my perceptions of a movie. My first viewing of "Dust Devil" was the Wienstein cut, with about a half hour amputated for American audiences. My impression of the film was that of a dismal bore of a serial killer thriller with supernatural overtones in a novel setting, featuring allot of half baked characters, and a serious shortage of suspense, horror, or general interest. What was cut from the film basically seems to be anything that would have been remotely interesting. The narration is subtracted, there is less music, less repeated shots of the moon, sky, and desert landscape, less peripheral views of the political and social context of the time and town, less time spent with the characters, a few dream sequences gone entirely, and a great sequence towards the end that takes place in a makeshift movie theater and recalls Ingmar Bergman's "Persona" where for a brief moment, the movie itself falls out of joint. My first impression was terrible, my second viewing was as if I was watching a completely different film. Dust Devil is the story of an ancient demon who doesn't so much possess his host as it does become trapped inside of them. The demon only seeks to break out of the material world, an act he can only achieve through ritual murder. In his own words, "there is no good or evil, only spirit and matter. You are full of light, and I only have to make a small incision to let the light out.I should have done this days ago, but I get lonely, forgive me I wont keep you waiting any longer". The demon can only kill the hopeless, those who truly have nothing and are either suicidal or given up on life completely. He is attracted to a town called Bethany in the Namibian desert in south-west Africa, that is slowly collapsing on itself, to the point where even the sheriff has been paid to leave. The town is literally drying up, the dust being as much an ecological terror that breeds the despair and hopelessness the demon needs to feed on. The demon played by Robert John Burke (who was also the gruff Nordic mythological beast in the underrated "No Such Thing".), is not the main feature of the movie. Dressed in his Sergio Leone cowboy trench coat and hat a classic man with no name, "a violent wind which blows from nowhere"(though Stanley's final cut, even gives him a brief scene of pathos). The plot involves a South African white woman named Linda (Chelsea Field) who has just left her husband in Johannesburg. We learn she was once a student radical but has lost her passion to a lifeless marriage, and is driving aimlessly towards "the sea" or towards suicide, whichever comes first. Linda picks up Burke, the nameless handsome hitchhiker, or imagines she does anyway (reality around Burke seems to collapse at times), who has just finished off two previous victims near Bethany. The murders set of the investigation of Ben (Zakes Mokae) an old African detective who lost his son and was subsequently divorced from his wife, in some undisclosed "violence along the border". He drives through the desert listening to her "whale song" recordings she forgot to take with her 15 years ago(there is a continous juxtopozition of ideas and sounds of the sea with the barren desert). The two murders (there are only four in the film, and 3 depicted on screen), are ritual in nature, and so Ben enlists the help of my favorite character for narcissistic reasons Joe, the one eyed town shaman and projectionist at the drive in who narrates the film, and was scheduled to show "Bird With A Crystal Plumage" and "Legend Of The 7 Golden Vampires" as double feature, before the trouble begins. He tells Ben that in order to stop the killings, he will need to "stop thinking like a white man, and think like a man", in order to open himself to the rituals needed to trick and capture the evil spirit. Meanwhile Linda's husband is trying to track her down, failing at every turn, and only getting in the way of everything he touches as a bumbling and arrogant white male South African (not unlike Wikus from District 9, but sans redemption). What makes Dust Devil worth watching is the Stanley's milking the landscape and the sky for all it's shamanic glory (so we may better understand the demon as a force of nature itself), and Burke's alternately charming, cold, sensitive, or demonic performances. Ben and Linda are the main characters and much of the movie is devoted to bringing them together and showing their mutual alienation and despair and how Ben's dedication to the murder case and Linda's picking up Burke the hitcher seem to give them both new sensations of purpose and meaning. The ecological blight of the dust, the economic famine of the town, and the psychological desperation of the characters. Even Burke are layered and over seem to comment on, each other. The few moments which recall most directly a horror movie come few and far between the scenes of poetic narration, police procedural, and eye fulls of the Namibian desert and the dust devils(mini tornadoes) which dot it's landscape. Its not the best horror movie Ive ever seen, but it is one of the first African films Ive watched as an adult (I have some hazy memories of "The Gods Must Be Crazy" from boyhood), and with the Final Cut (and only this cut) its one of the better more poetic horror films Ive come across. I liked it better than "Sombre" or "Eyes Without A Face", if only because it's visual and audio scheme more directly impacts and connects to its narrative. South African born Richard Stanley would go on to write and begin directing the remake "The Island Or Dr. Mureau" but was fired early on thanks to the insistence of Val Kilmore. That movie and the next two Stanley would rightly turn down offers to direct, "Judge Dredd" and "Spiceworld", would all be nominated for the Razzies worst pictures of the year. Since then he's made some short films, and documentaries, one about Haitian voodoo from the practitioners perspective ala Werner Herzog's "Bells From The Deep", and another about the Russian invasion of Afghanastan. He seems like a smart and talented enough director, and its a real shame what an abomination was made of this great film of his, a story of horrors both personal and political, social and supernatural. Do not watch this unless you can get the Final Cut, its the only one worth seeing.
Anita G (au) wrote: This is one of my favorite movies. Very intense, romantic and a great WWII flick!!!
Mike T (es) wrote: In an hour and a half American Pop covers a stunning amount of territory. both thematically and narratively. This might be the most polished animation in a Bakshi film, with a fantastic soundtrack and vibrant style.
Carlos M (mx) wrote: An interesting sci-fi that sadly fails by only hinting at its philosophical ideas and not going deeper into them. The narrative is always fluid, with elegant scene transitions and visual rhymes, but also vague about whether it wants to be a satirical piece or not.
Luciana C (ca) wrote: the strangest way to propose marriage i've ever seen....
Don S (fr) wrote: The concept of this movie - two platonic friends having a baby so they don't have to experience the life upheaval and emotional roller coaster of married parents - is so ludicrous that it took me a long time to warm up to. The characters are mostly likable, and Megan Fox supplies the eye candy. This portrays an overly simple, and deceitfully denigrating outlook on marriage, that I found disturbing.
Krish P (au) wrote: by Hi my husband has to ii
Barbara G (kr) wrote: My 5 year old loves it