Sunil Kumar rents a room in the city where he is to play cricket for the home team. He meets with the landlord's daughter, who instantly dislikes him. But after watching him play cricket, ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Sunil Kumar rents a room in the city where he is to play cricket for the home team. He meets with the landlord's daughter, who instantly dislikes him. But after watching him play cricket, ...
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Love Marriage torrent reviews
Brian C (ag) wrote: Starts great...very well acted, lots of tension. Vavasseur does a great job as Emma. Really believable. The ending however....yeesh.
MarcAntoine G (nl) wrote: Je suis un peu decu, Philippe. Y a-t-il quelque chose que je n'ai pas compris? le personnage d'Olivier Gourmet de m'a attire aucune connivence. J'ai trouve l'histoire un peu alambiquee et la direction photo de Turpin en-dessous de ses standards habituels. J'ai prefere La Moitie gauche, mais ton grand reste a faire. Et il sera fait, j'en suis persuade.
Anita T (fr) wrote: Keri Russell is a treasure. Supporting cast is stellar.
Taylor D (nl) wrote: A solid animation. It doesn't soar to the heights of a Pixar and is even below some Dreamworks movie, but it was better than I expected, and I actually enjoyed it.
Budge B (kr) wrote: A documentary film which follows a year in the life of a French schoolteacher who runs, and lives above, a small rural school in the Auvergne. This is rugged, beautiful countryside - good farming country if you are prepared to work and recognise that the weather will rarely be your friend. Shot almost entirely within the confines of the school, we nevertheless understand that farming is a dawn till dusk, 365 day a year business and that the children will be working on the farm before they venture to school for the first time ... and every day after they return from it. Children grow up fast in the country.This is fly-on-the-wall stuff, a chronicle of the lives of Georges Lopez and his dozen pupils. It is shot with such grace, it is shot so unobtrusively, it makes the vast, fashionable bulk of reality television look like reprehensible trash. The people in this film are not posing and preening themselves for the camera. What we get, instead, is honesty and humanity.We watch the kids having fights, struggling to grasp concepts, sometimes bored, sometimes excited, playing and working, just being natural. George Lopez comes across as a man who is passionate about his work - he can be sternly assertive at times, but his approach is based around rational discourse, about explaining and listening to explanation, about encouraging the children to think and not simply to behave.We learn little about Monsieur Lopez - the son of a Spanish immigrant labourer who rose in station by becoming a teacher, he has been in the profession for some thirty years, has occupied his present position for twenty ... and is about to retire. We watch the older children being introduced to the new, bigger school they will attend after the summer, we watch the arrival of the new intake of tiny ones, but we do not know where M.Lopez will go. Will he be allowed to stay on in his rooms above the school? Will he feel he has to move?As much as anything, this is a film about the nature of rites de passage, about process. We all go through changes in our lives, all have to face those moments when we enter a new school for the first time. It's a process which continues from birth to death, it's a process which can be made so much easier if there is rational explanation and discussion to parallel the emotion and salve the fear.In an era where it is so difficult, as a male, to be allowed to relate to children without eyebrows being raised, this is an evocative expression of caring and generosity of spirit. It is a plea for patience, for encouragement, for listening to others, for motivating others and helping them learn, for tolerance, for sharing. A beautiful, surprising film which will spin you deep into its web of charm and to which you can return again and again.
Ms Amanda J (fr) wrote: Pretty cool. John Ritter is still funny after all these years. The stories were fun and scary and is impressive where anthologies go.
Kok Hoong F (br) wrote: viewed on 21/6/04 (Mon)Educating Rita's script and two leads were making rounds at the Oscars, Golden Globes and BAFTA back in 1984. It is not my intention to watch Brassed Off and Educating Rita back-to-back. Later I realised that both belong to the feel-good genre. Both aim to be uplifting, inspiring and witty. While Brassed Off failed miserably, Education Rita made it.Before Billy Elliot and Calendar Girls, Julie Walters was already very good in her film debut. She plays a working-class housewife who 'want to find meself' in an open university, learning literary criticism under Michael Caine's Dr. Frank. One of her funny lines, "Howards End? It sounds filthy." There is also another scene when Rita says she wants to give something back to her teacher for giving so much, proceeds to take off her coat, says "This is going to take ten years off you." and then she walks over to ... cut his hair. Rita was a hairdresser earlier in the film. BTW, their relationship is solely platonic. They can easily fall in love and then into bed, both being in broken marriages. But no, they will go that low and be mediocre. There are some subtle opinions about what an education really means and what does it mean to find oneself in one. While watching, I am always afraid that the movie will wander into schmaltz-ville but it never. If Mark Herman is to direct this ... (*long sigh*)Rating: B+
Senor C (es) wrote: I know I must sound like a broken record when ever I review a Lee Van Cleef movie but he is one bad ass cool mother-fucker. Every movie of his I watch Im further buying into the cult of his career. The Big Gundown is yet another in a long line of his great spaghetti westerns that he once again dominates. Hell they could have made a western about him eating a ham sandwich & I probably still rave about it so I'll digress. W/ another fantastic Ennio Morricone score The Big Gundown drives the story of Cleef hunting down Mexican Tomas Milian who's wanted for raping & killing a 12 years old girl but there is more truth to be found leading to a double showdown. It's rich, visually immaculate w/ a ton of style..& have I mentioned that Lee Van Cleef is one bad ass cool mother-fucker?
james m (mx) wrote: A long long drawn out film,in which really nothing ever happens.If they'd of followed a real life boy,it would of been more eventful.
Charles G (ru) wrote: I find the movie still has charming to watch.
Aleksandra i (us) wrote: The first thought that came to my mind watching this charming comedy was- this is a witty homage to the great Claude Lelouch and his 1966 classic " A Man and a Woman" ("Un homme et une femme" original title).Jay Israelson's music is simply beautiful. The majority of the reviews here are so off, it makes me question just about every other rating on Rotten Tomatoes now, especially after seeing high rating for some lobotomizing, awful blockbusters. The repetitive critics of how this is a copy of Wes Anderson or Woody Allen are incredibly narrow minded and surprisingly coming from big name news sources. Also, Django Reinhardt is fabulous on any occasion and does not need to be reduced to just association with specific filmmakers even if they are as brilliant as Mr. Allen. Those thoughts didn't even get to compete with the homage notion. Loved the writing and directing of Peter Glanz.Jason Bateman is just incredibly amusing in his quaint portrayal of Conrad Valmont, detached trust fund kid - man, or Billy Crudup's ever eccentric ways, both in dead on performances. All of the cast is just wonderful. Usually, the constant narration can be annoying, but in this case it is marvelously delivered by Mr. Bateman, in his unique matter of fact way. I highly recommend this movie.
Steve S (jp) wrote: Pretty remarkable, especially given the year it was made. The effects and the way it was shot is very impressive. Not to mention Clar Bow! She is a vision.. The first winner of the Best Picture at the Academy Awards.