The story unfolds the events happening in just four hours of a day in two cities - Kochi and Chennai. Balu (Aju Varghese) who goes to Chennai to attend an interview falls into a trap in the few minutes he goes out of the call centre office to make a phone call. He contacts his friend Kishore (Indrajith), an ad filmmaker and his friend, to help him with some money. Kishore, who is in Kochi, has an equally crucial day. His wife Surya (Mamta Mohandas) is returning to his life as the couple has been living separate for some time. Kishore sets aside his plans to reconcile with his wife to help his friend. However, he fails to gather enough money to help Balu. How money changes the life of these characters forms the rest of the story.
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Paisa torrent reviews
(fr) wrote: Oh my, this is terrible. Some of the worst acting, dialogue and lame action scenes imaginable. If you want to waste 90 minutes of your life, sit in a darkened room with the lights off staring at a wall. It would be more entertaining than watching this.
(jp) wrote: Fun, lighthearted adventure yarn.
(fr) wrote: A fun comedy, but not quite as good as the early Carrey days. Rhys Darby plays an alternative version of his Flight of the Conchords 'Murray' in this movie.
(it) wrote: It's hard for me to fully empathize since I am the one sibling to have NEVER had the balls, guts, or idiotic thoughts to perform on stage. But I have had plenty of friends and family throughout the years that have found themselves on stage. This film is really about them and their journey.
(de) wrote: Great performances, deep yet youthful. It's a film that portrays a genuine awkwardness between two friends with detail, colour and serenity. It left me wanting to see more of this story which had been built up so nicely; making the biggest downside the film's lenght. I recommend watching Water Lilies in a lazy summer day afternoon.
(au) wrote: campy acting and some of the dodgiest blood writing ever
(mx) wrote: just ok coming of age tale as a small town girl heads 2 rome-chaos ensues.
(nl) wrote: tart indeed. was expecting explicit sex scenes n drug overdose plus alot of blood and heavy screaming, but decided to diy instead at the end.
(jp) wrote: Saw this ages ago, but remember that I liked it. Toilet scenes are funny and sexy.
(us) wrote: A wonderfully adventures film. Sydney Pollock makes such a great film about a man who leaves society behind to become a mountain Man. There isn't much taking which i really liked (we tend to waste so many words in life) there is some beautiful scenery and landscapes to look at. This is the type of film I could have seen Sam Peckinpah making it has all his traites, the humor, great characterizations and a simple but powerful story. Robert Redford is great as Jeremiah he has a great ability to say so much without saying much at all. He brings such humor and depth to Jeremiah. You want to go on the journey with him. watching is trials and tribulations. These types of movies only come around every so often these days.
(de) wrote: The true power of Franois Truffaut's 1970 film L'Enfant Sauvage (The Wild Child) is two-fold: first as a fascinating comment on nature vs. nurture, science vs. society, and man vs. manners, but secondly as a personal valentine to cinema (including his own). It is of no small coincidence that the opening titles dedicate the film to Jean-Pierre Laud, the actor responsible for his multi-film portrayal of Truffaut's on-screen alter-ego Antoine Doinel starting with The 400 Blows. Even without the direct reference to Truffaut's directorial debut, the connection between the two films is as strong as the two sides of a single coin. Adapted from the late 18th century writings of behavioural scientist Dr Jean Itard, The Wild Child portrays Itard's attempted re-education of Victor de l'Aveyron (the young, frantic-eyed Jean-Pierre Cargol), the titular wild child discovered in the forests of Aveyron who set the imaginations of late-1790s Paris alight. Freeing Victor from the confines of a crowded hospital for deaf and dumb children in which he's constantly punished and attacked by the other patients (echoing the humiliating constraints of the military boarding school of The 400 Blows), Itard takes him to his countryside estate, attempting to ingrain the rigours of proper manners and basic language skills in his new-found ward. Portrayed by Truffaut himself, Itard toes the line between reward and punishment, patience and cruelty. As can be expected, Itard learns just as much from his student, yet Truffaut's treatment of the scenario is never cloying or trite -- a double achievement given his steady and worthy performance in front of the camera. Shot in gorgeous black and white and tipping its top hat even further to early cinema through its use of irises, The Wild Child also displays Truffaut's entrance into a canon of classical-minded cinema, a movement in his mid-period films that some critics claim flies in opposition to his 1954 anti-establishment manifesto "A Certain Tendency of the French Cinema," published in the pages of the Cahiers du Cinema magazine. While The Wild Child may lack some of the spark of The 400 Blows (though admittedly, few films in history equally share it), there are few auteur filmmakers with as indentifiable an on-screen energy as Truffaut. Itard may run a rather stuffy and demanding household, but as a film, The Wild Child is far more fascinating and energetic than one would expect given the original source-material writings from which it was drawn. As Antoine dreams of disappearing into the sea, Victor stares through the large open windows of Itard's estate towards the forest at the edge of the property -- both boys longing for escape from the stifling rules of society placed upon childhood. That Truffaut re-explored the idea so thoroughly in both films (and given his own upbringing as a child essentially discarded by his parents in a similar fashion to that of Doinel), it's intriguing to wonder if he himself ever felt truly served -- and, more importantly, freed -- by the world of adulthood.
(kr) wrote: This movie had a lot of situations for the dog. It was a good film.
(au) wrote: Fucking.Brutal.Delivers on the premise of the first one and gives you more. Balls out,all-in.Mike Patton joins the ride,more excellent characters (David Carradine!).That "anime/ultraman/japanese tv show" fight...jajaja,fucking yes.
(ca) wrote: James Bond has himself get beaten up by thugs easily and has him ignore women around him for better or for worse, but the action plus the song makes Diamonds Are forever worth watching
(jp) wrote: Another film that altered the way I view films. Really the first "indie" film I saw that resonated with me outside of Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind. Both of those films struck a balance between how I now view melancholy independent films and made me appreciate both the happy ending and the heartbreaking-but-more-likely-real endings of movies like Eternal Sunshine or Lost In Translation.
(fr) wrote: this sequel is little cartoony at times but still not bad i'm giving it 3% cause of lin and roy love scene in the middle and the kiss towards the end that was romantic
(ca) wrote: How fast have you been sold on someone's performance? Benedict Cumberbatch sold me in the first 5 minutes. He was truly amazing and he deserves to win Best Actor. He did a performance for all ages.This is a movie based on a true story about a group of mathematician's trying to solve the Enigma code. The rest of the movie retells the incidents of how they solved the code and the events that happened in between.You can argue that this movie is Oscar bait and technically you'd be right. But I found this movie to be very entertaining. It is suspenseful and exhilarating watching them try to crack the code. The mutual trust and friendship between the colleagues is uplifting. Also, the realization in their heroism is gut-wrenching.Also, there are some very depressing and sad moments near the end. It gives more insight to this dark tale by featuring them. I was more engaged into the film when it showed them.The constant cuts between time periods can be kind of heavy-handed but if you're able to get over it then you should like the movie.Also, this movie isn't confusing in terms of math. You don't need to be a mathematician to understand the movie. It is very easy to follow so anyone can pick up on it.I really liked this movie. It is both uplifting and disheartening at the same time. It has flaws but it kept me entertained throughout the whole experience.