Kya Yehi Pyaar Hai
A college slacker pursues the girl of his dreams and will do just about anything to get her to like him.
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Kya Yehi Pyaar Hai torrent reviews
Jason D (gb) wrote: It's a very simple story and the previews, especially the second one, were misleading. Interestingly, the voice cast doesn't sound like you'd assume from the characters' appearance. In the end, it's a passable product that goes by quickly.
BLACTACULAR (nl) wrote: This movie was truly PROFOUND! A definite family must see!
Alice K (es) wrote: this movie was well rounded and very satisfying. well worth a watch.
Emi N (es) wrote: Impresionante lo mucho que se parecen los diseos del manga a los actores. La adaptacin muy buena y mejora en cada pelcula
Erika K (mx) wrote: Good teen movie, even for us who are a bit older than that...
Robert B (de) wrote: The Science of Sleep is a refreshing view for dreamers and the young. A creative genius (and kindred spirit to the makers of all those trippy 80s music videos) with a sense of humor makes this an enjoyable film (especially for those who see art everywhere, all as material for dreams). Like Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, this is bittersweet, though much more on the sweet side. Recommended to those with zest for life (or who have had it but need some rejuvenation).
Vadim D (kr) wrote: Pretty good as far as biopics go with a superb performance by Jamie Foxx, but, although this is a story personal to Ray Charles, it somehow doesn't feel particularly unique. It's still a very good film with great art direction and worth a watch.
Harry W (it) wrote: Boasting a talented duo of lead actors and a story with global recognition, The Program had promise in its roots.Having seen The Armstrong Lie (2014), my opinion of The Program is heavily predicated based on how the documentary translated into a biographical film. As it turns out, it was incorrect for me to presume that The Program would be some kind of biopic. It's rather obvious considering the title, but the focus of The Program lies with the entire massive conspiracy behind the mass amounts of banned performance enhancement involved in the Tour de France. This means that the perspectives of multiple people are accounted for ranging from all sides of the spectrum and preventing the story from slowing down enough to ever focus on a singular character. However, the word slow is in no way synonymous with The Program.The Armstrong Lie revealed that despite cheating his way to victory and creating false inspiration for countless cancer sufferers worldwide, Lance Armstrong maintains that he never did anything wrong. Deceiving himself with his own lies, Lance Armstrong believes that by "levelling out the playing field" he was merely forwarding himself the same opportunities as the many others caught cheating in the Tour de France. Viewers experience the illusion of inspiration that he used to fool the world into popularity and even depicts him visiting children with cancer and lying to their faces. There is a lot of room here to really delve into the psychology of how he was this deluded, but Stephen Frears refuses to go beneath the surface. Though the man is an Academy Award nominated filmmaker, the entire time I was watching The Program I thought he was merely a director of music videos because the entire feature plays out like one. The experience is stylish and colourful with the actual sporting footage being particularly well shot, but all the footage is edited into one big montage of constant time skips which dashes through the narrative without a consideration for how it all might overwhelm or confuse viewers. This style of storytelling ends up as an endless cycle of repetition without any depth, and sometimes minimal explanation such as the scene where the American team is selling their bicycles for some reason. Since so much of the story is of incredible real-life relevance, the fact that Stephen Frears fails to utilize it all is very frustrating. I mean, Lance Armstrong is a self-deluded enigma of pretentious vanity, but The Program doesn't recognize that beyond surface value or understand his egotism well enough to characterize why he returned after retiring as a false legend. I'll admit that things slow down a bit during the second act and the film improves around then as a result, particularly when it focuses on the subplot regarding Floyd Landis and how he was affected by everything. There is a slight increase in sensibility by this point, but eventually it becomes clear that there isn't enough material to sustain the reality of the story. The Program suggests that after Floyd Landis came forward with a full confession about the titular program, Lance Armstrong's career immediately collapsed. Within a matter of minutes, the film is suddenly over. With such a fast paced film, the ending is the one point where The Program should shift its gears down a few numbers and let audiences take in the factors. Instead, in the blink of an eye the entire feature is over. All I can gather from The Program is that Stephen Frears must have given the film performance-enhancing drugs to make it move faster without considering who he would be harming, which in this case is the audience. So in some psychotic way he is the right director for the film because he asked himself "What Would Lance Armstrong Do?" and did just that, but failed to face the repercussions as a result.However, Ben Foster's leading performance in The Program is the greatest part of the film. Very much buried beneath the plot structure and scattered focus of the narrative, Ben Foster still manages to stand out with an impressive performance. Ben Foster is not an A-list superstar like Matt Damon or Jake Gyllenhaal who are referenced as being original choices for the role. As a result, The Program offers a strong opportunity to the actor to progress closer to such a status. Proving his capabilities in portraying a well-recognised figure of the media, Ben Foster gives some of his finest charisma to date. In terms of capturing the appearance of the part, Ben Foster has the ideal physical status for the role and puts a lot of dedication into capturing every major physical movement in the walk and even his minor facial expressions. Notoriously, Ben Foster always has an intense stare in his eyes during the more dramatic moments which is strikingly similar to the manner in which Lance Armstrong actually behaved in interviews, and his voice articulation is just flawless. Ben Foster perfectly grasps the antagonistic egotism of Lance Armstrong without neglecting the frailty of his human side, so he brings brilliance to the part even when the script can't do the same.With Chris O'Dowd delivering a brilliant performance in Calvary (2013), his flair for dramatic talents is predetermined. His natural charms are present in The Program and he delivers an effective restrained dramatic performance, but there is nothing all that distinctive about his performance. His character is of no depth and gives no challenge to the man, and despite receiving top billing alongside Ben Foster he received a modicum of screen time and actual relevance to the narrative. Chris O'Dowd seems to only be on board in The Program so the feature has star power it can promote, and though it worked well enough to bring me into the film it most certainly does not leave me eager to recommend it.Jesse Plemons delivers a strong part. Though the relevance of Floyd Landis seems to drop in and out randomly in the story, Jesse Plemons manages to capture the role perfectly. Grasping the ambition to win yet carrying the human sense of guilt and regret that Lance Armstrong is so bereft of, Jesse Plemons manages to make Floyd Landis a sympathetic character which stands out in a film full of shallow characters and Lance Armstrong. Jesse Plemons is the one actor who works at a sensible pace the most of anyone in the feature, and his approach to the drama is notable.The Program offers Ben Foster and Jesse Plemons an opportunity to deliver on their best dramatic talents, but with Stephen Frear's relentlessly fast and shallow direction turning the experience into a confusing rush rather than a biographical piece, the film offers little value for its existence.
Elise C (mx) wrote: Funny and fun to watch, but a little over the top with some of the slapstick silliness. Michael Caine and Ben Kingsley are certainly great together.
Ryan M (nl) wrote: Early effort from director Sayles doesn't translate well on screen. It's a message picture through the eyes of everyone else but the main character, and has nothing interesting to say about any of the social issues it brings up.
Emelyn W (nl) wrote: I cannot believe I finished this. Maybe it's because the cable TV only pumped out shit movies like this one (it still does and all good movies have cut scenes!) and there was nothing left to watch. Well at least we know how NOT to punish the kids. It was better to ground them. And if you still decide to make someone babysit, you should really get them insurance in case a madman decides to call and kill everyone at the house. I was wondering, WHY DON'T HE JUST KILL THE DUMB GIRL ALREADY?! STOP RACKING UP YOUR OWN BILLS! And they thought using brunettes as the main will make her less dumb. It makes me jizzed, not afraid to answer the phone now.
Samuel R (es) wrote: I'm not a wrestling fan at all, but this movie was brutally honest from beginning to end in what it could be like to be an almost retired wrestler at the end of his career.
Jeannie H (br) wrote: I love this movie, it has so many laughs, and a good story to go along with it. Everyone must see this, even if your not a fan of Billy Bob or Jon Heder...
Karen H (ag) wrote: 2017-03-18 watched. Old note: maybe this is the one we saw?
Denise P (us) wrote: Heaven Is for Real boasts a stirring story for viewers wishing to see beyond the clouds of life, as well as a surprisingly lighter touch than you'd expect from a faith-based drama, but that isn't always enough to save this moving screenplay from overstepping its boundaries into manipulative territory.
James T (jp) wrote: good movie liked it alot
Rodolfo A (fr) wrote: Terry Crews should be sho nuff !!!
Alexander G (it) wrote: Another entry in the creepy doll category alongside Annabelle. Adding to the formulaic creepy doll storyline is the concept of a Gremlins style list that has to be obeyed. With that idea it could of been something new into this type of movie, however they chose to change up the movie and go a different route which I'm not convinced was for the good. With Lauren Cohan in the lead and an idea that seems abandoned for another it doesn't come off scary or unsettling as other movies like this have had success in doing.