After the murder of his wife, and his son's kidnapping, Dr. Vidya Bhushan decides to devote the rest of his life as a Poojary, living on the premises of a princely-donated temple, hoping ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Khoon Ki Pukaar
After the murder of his wife, and his son's kidnapping, Dr. Vidya Bhushan decides to devote the rest of his life as a Poojary, living on the premises of a princely-donated temple, hoping ...
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Khoon Ki Pukaar torrent reviews
Jolynathan J (br) wrote: Add a review (optional)...
Angelo Dean B (ag) wrote: Action-packed film, I really enjoyed watching it. Poor cars, Ray Winstone and Ben Drew nice roles!3.5 Stars!
Rebekah L (jp) wrote: Not sure exactly what other people saw in this movie. I rent all types, from horrible to excellent, and I watch them all, from start to finish. However, this was a movie that I could not stomach. About 1 hour in, I reached for the remote and hit stop. The script is pretty terrible, but the performances weren't much better. A slow car-crash of a movie. There weren't enough redeeming moments to remove any of the bad taste left after every attempted scene. You can see the entire plot coming after the first 5 minutes, and it just spirals downhill from there
Daniel T (gb) wrote: Return to Me (2000) is a great romantic comedy with a terrific cast. James Belushi is hysterical. But, it's the direction which Bonnie Hunt takes this film in that makes it what it is. It's fun, lighthearted, and thoughtful.
David S (gb) wrote: The pig and the old lady stole this film. Etched in my mind is the shot of them looking out the window.
Jeff B (br) wrote: OK, first of all it's Terry Gilliam: Brazil, Not the Messiah, The Crimson Permanent Assurance, 12 Monkey's, The Adventures of Baron Munchausen, etc. So that alone was good enough for me as an in. Right off the bat, the visual aesthetic should be familiar. Gilliam's writing, directing, art work precedes him. But unfortunately the film does not stand on its own merits. Initially it is intriguing but the pay-off is weak. It's Douglas Adam's question about what is the meaning of life and everything? That's a long row to hoe, and it appears that such an absurd, unanswerable question needs to be handled with some humour (the answer being, of course, 42) or else the pay-off is weak. The question lingers as the overarching theme of the movie, but it is really the relationship between Qohen and Bainsley that is the most revealing. Both are dysfunctional and at a loss for happiness, but it is only in this coming together of losses, if you will, where mutual meaning is found. Kind of matter / anti-matter joining to create a coherent whole. But while this relationship is afoot, as Qohen looks for meaning in trying to discover the zero theorem, or so he supposes, his faith lies in a call that he feels will inform him of his purpose or meaning of life, at least for him. Interesting that it is Bainsley who will give him the greatest resolution and calm, as he attempts to avoid her at all cost. Eventually he meets Management (Matt Damon); Qohen discovers that the theorem he is attempting to solve has nothing to do with discovering a purposeful meaning of life but rather quite the opposite. Management is actually trying to prove that there is no meaning to life and uses Qohen (the antithesis) and his unrelenting need to find meaning against him. When Qohen discovers this, he becomes so upset he smashes the Neural Net which collapses, revealing a black hole inside; the same black hole Qohen often dreamed about. It is in this ending, the collapse of the universe, the end of all meaning, where Qohen finds meaning, for as the credits role he hears the voice of Bainsley, his love, or that which brings meaning to his life. While all this great seeking and questioning is going on to find meaning or to reveal meaninglessness, it is in the simple and slight where greatest meaning is found: a connection between two small, simple sentient beings. A good film with an interesting twist, but the question is just how many would find any great meaning in viewing the film. An ironic question indeed.