Ramu (Sunil) loses his father in faction feuds in a village in Rayalaseema, so his mother takes him away from Rayalaseema to save her son. He grows up in Hyderabad and after his mother's death, he tries hard to meet ends. One day, he receives a notice from the village to claim 5 acres of land, so he boards a train to the village. On board, he meets a beautiful girl Aparna (Saloni) who happens to be daughter of Ramineedu (Nagineedu). Ramineedu has been waiting to kill Ramu for years, as Ramu's father killed Ramineedu's brother. Aparna and Ramu become friends and Ramu comes to her house, there he learns that Ramineedu would kill him off he steps out of this house. Rest of drama is all about how Ramu saves his own life.
A man returns to his parents' village to claim his land. Along the way, he befriends a charming young woman. Unbeknownst to him, her family has a long-standing feud with his family. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Jon C (es) wrote: This is an exceptional South Korean film. Beautifully acted and directed by one of only a handful South Korean female directors. It is a drama, love story and black comedy all wrapped together. Flawed in parts but very worth seeing.
James O (it) wrote: Pretty good animation where the main character carries the plot along nicely. Not much to work with in terms of supporting characters but it's an easy light hearted film. Nothing special but not too shabby.
Michael S (it) wrote: I liked the beginning a lot it drew me in for how low budget it was but god did it take so many awful turns what could have been an interesting horror mystery quickly dissolved into a confusing mess with no explanations and no reasons for actions, just a bunch of nonsense that tries to be deep and ambiguous but just ends up being confusing and unrewarding. DO NOT RECOMMEND
Ian K (ru) wrote: Cute, funny, worth watching again.
Chris D (nl) wrote: Holy crap...the third installment in the Tomie series is the best yet. A young girl with a freakishly distended stomach is rushed into emergency surgery. They cut her open and out pops...a head! Tomie is alive again and she's just a head...a living head. They drop the head into a fluid-filled tank and it eventually grows the rest of its body and a naked Tomie is loose in the hospital. This film firms up the MO of the demon Tomie. She causes some poor bastard to fall madly in love with her and completely rules his lie until he goes crazy and kills her. Then she comes back and kills her killer and starts all over again. Good stuff...fun Japanese horror flick.
Maria H (gb) wrote: Lisa Kudrow is brilliant. pretty funny.
Aman A (kr) wrote: Interesting, spooky, sudden, offbeat yet commercial, it's definitely a watch but not a must.
Tarek R (de) wrote: Great Performances By Nicholson and Streep Featuring Carly Simon's Perfect Coming Around Again!
jason b (es) wrote: if u like turkey see this movie
David S (ag) wrote: Exhibits the worst excesses of 60s cinema, including an annoying pretentiousness and a focus on SYMBOLISM.
Tim W (au) wrote: Classic Abbot and Costello. Very cheezy, almost to the point of being annoying, but I do love watching A&C work and the gags they do.
Emmanuel B (mx) wrote: Absolutely forgettable.
Johnathon W (br) wrote: Fun Christmas movie that, while has aged a bit, still makes a nice addition to the holiday movie rotation. While Macauly Culkin never saw his career take off as an adult, he did make an appealing child lead and you enjoy his antics for the most part. He gets two great villains in Joe Pesci & Daniel Stern, whose comic reactions deliver most of the films laughs. Behind the camera, director Chris Columbus keeps the action moving while making great use of John Hughes's script, which slips in some pointed comments on the holidays with families. Plus, John Williams delivers on of his best scores and should be must in every Christmas music rotation. The main appeal of the movie is the brilliant third act, in which Keven body traps his house against the burglars, resulting in some classic physical comedy. Whether it be a blow torch to the head or nail through the foot, you'll be laughing from beginning to the end, thanks in large part to Pesci & Stern's superb physical reactions (the look on Stern's face when the tarantula is placed on him never gets old). Overall, not a perfect film but a fun one, especially around Christmas.
Alex Z (ca) wrote: This is not a good movie.
Brandon W (ag) wrote: The Way Way Back is the directorial debut of Nat Faxon and Jim Rash who wrote this and The Descendants, and it stars Liam James, Steve Carell, Toni Collette, Sam Rockwell, Allison Janney, Maya Rudolph, and AnnaSophia Robb in a coming-of-age film about a kid and his family going to a summer home and spend time with the family's friends and meeting new friends, even though Duncan (Liam James) didn't want to be there and the mom's boyfriend is a total jerk. It had been years since I've watched the film, and I remember liking it a lot from it, which the trailers for it doesn't show the full potential that the film have. I haven't seen Liam James in any film, which I also haven't seen Steve Carell act like a jerk to the mother's son while being a bit supportive to the mother, and they both were really good in this. Toni Collette is good in this, Allison Janney is having fun acting like a blunt drunk, and for Sam Rockwell, he honestly stole the show. He's having a lot of fun of what he usually does, he brings a lot of energy to the film, and he dances in this, which is always a delight to watch. The movie knows to bring a lot of positive moments, while also putting in serious parts in here that doesn't make it sappy. It has an amount of humor and charm into it that makes the film enjoyable to watch, and with a well written script, has memorable characters that are relevant, and talks with real dialogue that is interesting to listen to. Stuff like this and Perks of Being a Wallflower are the kind of coming-of-age films that are top notch, and has that kind of replay-ability that I'll never get tired of watching it again and still get a smile out of me.