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Laagi Nahi Chhute Ram torrent reviews
Bill C (it) wrote: My immediate reaction was "who is Peter Sattler and how did he manage to convince anyone that Emily Dickinson and Harry Potter are the common denominator of anything?". The question remains unanswered.Peyman Moaadi plays the Alexander Siddig stand-in and Kristen Stewart is suitably baffled by it all. Best thing about this movie is the poster.
Lorraine T (au) wrote: Au d (C)but, on se dit "pas mal pou un premier film", hem... et plus le film avance, plus il devient int (C)ressant, presque hitchcockien (Vertigo), Dujardin meilleur dans des rles dramatiques que comiques. Les images d'enfance dont trs bien film (C)es, quoique parfois bizarrement ins (C)r (C)es dans la narration.
William J P (de) wrote: I don't even want to give it any form of a star - it was a load of shite! Total waste of video credits! Don't bother with this lame attempt of a movie.
Adam T (fr) wrote: To me, this was the whole point of the prequels- Anakin Skywalker falls from grace and becomes Darth Vader. Everything leading up to this premise- while entertaining and brilliantly done- is more or less padding because we know how it will end. Consequently this is the episode in the prequel trilogy that 'feels' the most like a Star Wars movie for me. The inclusion of much loved characters like Chewbacca, R2D2 and C3PO feels more like lip service for the older fans. What I personally enjoyed about this one was the Emperor's subtle coaxing of Anakin to the dark side. It was almost Faustian in the way it was played out. This only cemented Anakin's inner conflict which caused an inevitable rift with his friends and loved ones. The isometric lightsaber duels are impressive in all their digital complexity but it is the emotional stuff that gives the film its thrust. When we see the final scene of Darth Vader rising from the operating table a la Frankenstein's monster, it feels like the emphatic moment in the third act that finally gives us logical continuity.
Stefan G (kr) wrote: The previous film was quite entertaining, but this film felt more like an extended episode of Star Trek: The Next Generation, which itself seems weird because this film was released four years after the show finished. Even though the story feels like an overextended TV episode, there are some good qualities about this movie, such as the performance of its starring cast, including Patrick Stewart, whose sublime acting saves this movie from the bowels of mediocrity. The film itself has very good production values, and the visuals and special effects are very eye-catching. However, there doesn't seem to be a lot of excitement coming from this film. Much of it is talking spread out through its fairly unimaginative story, and while there is some very good acting, it's the pacing that proves to be somewhat problematic.
Derek R (br) wrote: The Schindler's List of porn comedy! If you don't love Orgazmo you are boring, probably a terrible person and should be ashamed of yourself.
Tanja V (de) wrote: Perfect. The last minutes are etched to my mind forever.
Matthew S (it) wrote: Masahiro Shinoda's odd re-working of Camus' 'The Stranger' within the 1960's Japanese Yakuza world of vice and gambling is more style than substance. Masao Kosugi's artful cinematography blended with Yji Takahashi and Tru Takemitsu musical score creates an atmosphere that is more "cool" than paranoid. Less a "thriller" than an interesting "experience." "Pale Flower" offers a great deal more than it feels like it should. Excellent.
jay n (nl) wrote: Enjoyable and handsome version of the old English tale. Not having read the book which is the basis for the story I'm not sure how closely it hews to it but if you're a fan of Austen, George Eliot and similar English authors than this will suit you well. The boy playing Fauntleroy is at times too precious for his own good but his earnestness seems right for the role. He is supported by many fine British actors and the story has a nice mix of seriousness and humour to keep it moving along.
Mark James A (br) wrote: ...a strange, mean-spirited and thought-provoking Western filled with perplexing imagery and a tightly wounded performance from Hilary Swank.