Nuvvila is the story that revolves around three guys and girls on same age. We will get introduced to three characters and three girls with having their respective problems. Anand (Ajay) who is a graduate thinks about doing job or to continue studies further. In this dilemma, he will be idle for one year and mean while, he falls for his neighbor archana (yami). Everything goes well for him until he came to know that archana is in love with a cricketer Vishnu. And the next guy Mahesh (Hayish) dream of becoming an aspiring model. He faces several problems in his way to accomplish his dream. Coming to the third character Raja (Prasad) is a guy who wants to become a musician. He always thinks his classmate Rani as sign of bad luck for him. But to the funny, he marries that girl in an unavoidable situation. Whether these three guys achieved their dreams forms the final crux….
Nuvvila is the story that revolves around three guys and girls on same age. We will get introduced to three characters and three girls with having their respective problems.
Anand (Ajay) who is a graduate thinks about doing job or to continue studies further. In this dilemma, he will be idle for one year and mean while, he falls for his neighbor archana (yami). Everything goes well for him until he came to know that archana is in love with a cricketer Vishnu.
And the next guy Mahesh (Hayish) dream of becoming an aspiring model. He faces several problems in his way to accomplish his dream.
Coming to the third character Raja (Prasad) is a guy who wants to become a musician. He always thinks his classmate Rani as sign of bad luck for him. But to the funny, he marries that girl in an unavoidable situation.
Whether these three guys achieved their dreams forms the final crux…. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Benjamin J (mx) wrote: First one was good, this one sucked.
Raif M (mx) wrote: good poster, under-average film
Gunnar B (ag) wrote: Superfin og saktegende film som vokser og vokser utover de to timene den varer. Sjarmerende, vittig og bare veldig veldig fin. Anbefales se p kino fra 3. april!
Amber A (it) wrote: Pretty awful all around. The 'death' scenes were not that creative, we've seen them all before and the acting was just terrible. Pretty much the best thing about this film was the killers 'mask'.. lol.
Jack W (gb) wrote: Senseless is a mediocre movie following the current horror wave of torture porn. 90 minutes of boredom with a side of torture. This is definitely a rainy day movie.
Chris F (kr) wrote: The Sarah Michelle Gellar TV series was awesome, but this...no.
Timmy R (fr) wrote: the movie achieves what I believe it was intending to give audiences. it is a part of a large movement of grittier, social commenting, fun to watch 70s cop films and doesn't really try to break any new ground. it really has a feel of a (slightly) R rated version of an episode of a 70s buddy cop show. 90% of the entertainment value is just watching Gould and Blake as partners and their interactions with the seedy criminal world. Hyams actually attempts to throw some style in the mix, with long tracking shots, but that's about it. The "climactic" end of the film is truly unexciting and almost cheap, but overall the movie is fun.
Matthew Samuel M (mx) wrote: While certainly the humor is dated, M*A*S*H is still witty and smart, and has an episodic format that works well.
Van R (mx) wrote: Although neither as classic as John Sturges' "The Magnificent Seven" (1960) nor as striking as Burt Kennedy's "Return of the Seven" (1966), director Paul Wendkos' "Guns of the Magnificent Seven" qualifies as a solidly-made, beautifully-lensed horse opera that takes our heroes south of the border again, but this time the seven are fighting with the peasants in a greater cause to topple a draconian political regime. "Cool Hand Luke" Oscar winner George Kennedy steps into Yul Brynner's boots as Chris who heads-up the septet in all four theatrical features. Mind you, Kennedy's a fine dramatic actor, but he looks miscast. He looks like he had a tough time getting around on-screen. His dialogue deliveries are letter-perfect and he looks rugged enough, but he lacks the charisma of a Saturday Matine hero. He fared a lot better as the villain in "The Sons of Katie Elder." Meanwhile, this "Seven" differs in several respects from the first two. First, the end of the frontier and the decline of the gunfighter as a theme is never mentioned in Wendkos' "Seven." In "The Magnificent Seven," Chris tells Vin that they lost and the farmers won, while in "Return of the Seven," Chris refers to himself as 'damned.' Second, the heroes don't take time out to bitch about the tragic life of a gunfighter. They don't dissuade young Max from leading his people into the hills to continue the revolutionary struggle. Third, George Kennedy's Chris isn't as dark or as remorseful as Yul Brynner's Chris. Fourth, the inventive Herman Hoffman screenplay emphasizes elements usually found in the Spaghetti westerns of the day. This time around Chris and company dynamite a Mexican political prison and liberate a crusading leader of the revolution. Neither the peasants nor the bandits in the hills could have achieved this feat without the seven. Fifth, the ethnic composition of Wendkos' "Seven" has grown more complicated. Bernie Casey as Cassie emerges as the first African-American to appear in a "Seven" western, and the broad hint is that James Whitmore's Levi Morgan is Jewish. Sixth, a handicapped character joins the seven; Joe Don Baker plays Slater, an ex-Confederate soldier with a useless left arm, a character rarely seen in westerns but quite popular in martial arts epics, like Chen Chang's "One Armed Swordsman" (1967). Seven, though they are paid a hefty $100 for their services--they are the highest paid "Seven" in history, none of them collects a dime. George Kennedy and James Whitmore ride off without a word about their money. Eighth, the Mexican bandits that the seven fought in the first two films are now on their side and serve as the cavalry function. Ninth, this is the first "Seven" movie to employ a Gatling gun as a part of the villain's arsenal. Chris gathers one of the least memorable line-up of characters in "Guns." Keno with his "No questions" motto is straight out of prison. Interestingly enough, he dresses a lot like the Steve McQueen character in "The Magnificent Seven." Cassie has been fired from a mining company where he used dynamite blast holes in the mountain so that the miners could dig ore. Slater puts on a marksman's act at a carnival and calls himself "half-man, half-gun." Levi has already settled down with a wife and a family but needs a new well. P.J., the most enigmatic of the crew, is a consumptive who dresses in black like Yul Brynner's Chris. Finally, Max is a mealy-mouthed Mexican twenthysomething who doesn't know the first thing about fighting but is willing to learn. There are no moral degenerates like Warren Oates' Colbee or suicidal maniacs Claude Atkins's Frank in "Return of the Seven." Unfortunately, the death scenes for the four ill-fated gunfighters aren't as memorable as those in the first two "Seven" movies. Slater appears to throw his life away and Cassie dies without getting his gun out of his holster. P.J.'s death scene is no great shakes either. Only Monte Markham's Keno achieves some dramatic statue in his demise. Chris' first scene in town where the people are going to hang Keno (Monte Markham of "Hour of the Gun") for stealing a man's horse is a visual delight and a dramatic triumph. Wendkos uses clever camera set-ups to anticipate which person that the horse will inevitably respond to. The introduction even before that scene of the evil prison warden, Colonel Diego (played with slimy urbanity by veteran heavy Michael Ansara) is powerful. A prisoner is dragged into the warden's presence and deposited at his booted feet. We don't see Ansara at first; all we see is his ominous shadow hovering over the prisoner. The off-kilter camera angles in the shoot-out between Slater and the loud-mouthed cowboy enhance the dramatic tension of the showdown. Wendkos stages each of the gun battles with verve. The scene where Whitmore hits the tower guard with a knife in the back and the peasant that he has trained hits the same guard in the chest is good, too. The explosion that destroys the gates of the Rat Hole is composed so that we see the violence of it sweep across the screen from left to right is visually invigorating. The showdown between Chris and Colonel Diego compares favorably with the Yul Brynner & Eli Wallach showdown in "The Magnificent Seven." The chief difference is that whereas the Wallach villain couldn't understand why a man like Chris came back to such a lowly village, Colonel Diego believes that Chris is an indifferent mercenary who has no passion for the revolution and will allow Diego to live. The outcome of the Chris & Diego showdown, however, was sealed during the human rights violation scene where Diego let his soldiers gallop their horses around the prison yard where the tongue-tied inmates had been buried up to their chins in the ground. "Guns of the Magnificent Seven" is a good western, not as good as the first two "Seven" movies, but definitely better than "The Magnificent Seven Ride!"
Michael W (it) wrote: Bettie Davis throughout the whole film nails her role as the psychotic sister.Deliriously played on center stage; the life of two sisters who fame makes them sinister towards each other. We all know childhood fame can manufacture the most destructive celebs, Lindsey Lohan is every ones favorite example of child-star gone wrong. That's the premise to this film, Bette Davis's character was a child-superstar, with a huge fan-base her stage name was Baby Jane. It amazed me how quickly the film goes through the trivial back-story so quickly, so the film can let the main plot play out with a thriller type plot with horrific outcome. Neatly adapted screenplay from a novel I am sure is just as surprising and sinister as we watch two sister go through a story that shows close relation to Stephen King's Misery, as a envious and jealous sister who's child-star years have drifted like wreckage in the sea, takes out a built-up anger for her crippled sister, who's fame has had a more popular after-life; we watch shockingly as she pushes and torments her sister to death! Will she kill her? Will someone find out whats Baby Jane is doing. Only time will tell in this, psychotic-horror.With a fine cast, this film needs no help, Opening quickly and to-point; although the ending could had a couple seconds longer, the movie heads into a dysfunctional and deadly relationship of two sister, ultimately leaving behind a frightening film about the essence of jealousy.
Tausha M (mx) wrote: OMG...Apple Annie....loved it...also loved Ann-Margaret who did a great job in this, her first role.
James K (ca) wrote: Charlie Chaplin can be argued as one of the greatest comedic geniuses of all time. By using silent comedy through expressions along with physical emotions, Chaplin made a name for himself by creating some of the greatest movies ever made. And there is no better example of Chaplin's comedy than his 1925 masterpiece "The Gold Rush", a wonderful little movie that not blends both comedy and drama very well, but still holds up to this day. Even after almost 90 years since its release, the movie still gets a good laugh out of audiences who watch it. "The Gold Rush" is a glorified masterpiece in comedy that more than delivers the distinct and unique style that Charlie Chaplin was known for.The story involves a lone prospector (Chaplin) going out into the wilderness of Alaska during its infamous gold rush. While trying to find great success, the prospector meets up with Big Jim McKay (Mack Swain), another prospector in the hopes of getting rich quickly. The lone prospector also meets Georgia (Georgia Hale), a very beautiful woman in which our protagonist fall in love. Now, he must find gold, as well as winning the heart of Georgia."The Gold Rush" is a comedic piece of art, and that's saying a lot considering all of the high praise and recognition that this film has received. But what hasn't been said about this film that hasn't been said already? This is a great movie that needs to be seen. The story offers up some good comedic timing, as well as some good physical humor; it is also both funny and serious at the same time, which works towards the movie's advantage. And while the main plot is just a simple romance, this can be attributed from the brilliant direction and writing from Chaplin himself. He gives the audience some great slapstick as well as a wonderful romance that is both sympathetic and tragic at the same time. Combine this with a brilliant supporting cast, and you get one well-acted movie.Some more positives for this film include the minimal usage of sound. Since this film came out in the silent era of cinema, the movie relies more on visuals to tell its story, and it works. Through the given title cards, the audience knows what is going on exactly as they have a clue with what they are watching. On top of all this, the scenery and the sets look great, and the special effects may look cheap, but this was revolutionary back in the day. Even the pacing gives the running time of an hour and a half a good chance to let the audience know what is going on. And with all this said and done, "The Gold Rush" really has nothing to complain about.Now, in 1942, Chaplin re-released "The Gold Rush" with an updated soundtrack and added narration. But here's the thing: this version runs somewhat shorter as there are certain moments cut from the original production, and the narration feels like a modern day audiobook. It doesn't work.In conclusion, "The Gold Rush" is a magnificent comedy from Charlie Chaplin and is definitely a movie that everyone needs to see at least once in their lives.