This is a story about having an extra marital affair within the family itself. Vikram (Suresh Oberoi) and his younger brother Yatin (Akbar Khan) lead their import - export business. ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
|Download||Panchavati | 1986 |Hindi|Basu Bhattacharya|x264|MP3|Phantom||Other||32||41||810.15 MB|
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Panchavati torrent reviews
John R (gb) wrote: 131022: The day I purchased this movie, the release day, I also posted on Facebook "Now in my hands". Well, from my hands to the garage sale pile. Few redeeming features in this western fan's opinion. All that waiting. Save your money.
elijah c (au) wrote: Now this is a bad film. But it is not a terrible film. This is true because of the quick glimpses of heart. Somewhat good sense in direction in some scenes. Has a good creepy atmosphere. And the movie is creepy for a quick moment. Then boom! When the first act was done the other acts just fell completely apart and that made the movie fall apart as well. I am a big horror fan and I love the genre. That being said I can not stand how horror movies just do this standard clichs. Not just clichs of certain situations but clichs of predictability and throw away characters. Like the random guy oh he's going to start up some trouble later. And the love interest he's going to help the main character in this big conflict. These clichs just bores me and irritates me how obvious they really are. I have to say the editing is low budget garbage in this film. You can have a low budget film and have decent editing towards it but of course this movie takes the lazier route. Characters were likable and had depth to them towards the begging. But when the second act was starting to kick in these characters started to become paper cut outs and just plain bland. The plot is not original at all and is clich standard garbage. The acting is decent except for Kristen Stewart when she looks like she cares less for half of the movie. The script isn't terrible but it is pretty hard to get through especially towards the end. Surprisingly the movie has a good use of creepy imagery. To capture the entity that lives in the house. This movie isn't a straight up horror it does have some mystery and suspense feel to it that kind of boosts it up. The movie also at times takes risks of pretty entertaining semi graphic violence. Usually we don't really see that from a PG-13 movie. Overall, 'The Messengers' is a true disappointment especially after the strong beginning. Don't get me wrong it does have its positives that are noticeable. That being said the negatives overshadows the positives in a high degree. It is a movie that I will probably won't watch again. Forgettable, poorly executed, waist of time movie. It is basically a non recommendation for horror fans and pretty much movie buffs everywhere. So for all of these reasons I will give 'The Messengers' a D grading.
Zoran S (ag) wrote: I'm impressed by Ti West (director of the enjoyable film The Innkeepers). His debut film The Roost (2005) looks like it cost about one thousand dollars. He certainly couldn't afford any lighting. But it's an ingeniously stylized (and sound designed) micro-budget horror film. I hope more young filmmakers embrace the aesthetics of poverty row.
Al P (de) wrote: We have to do something with the STOCK MARKET.
Harry W (br) wrote: Without the slightest sense of familiarity to what Kuffs was all about, Christian Slater's presence in the lead was enticing enough to captivate me.Serving as Christian Slater's transition between teenage heartthrob and action hero, Kuffs tries to be an innovative combination of genres but is too obviously trapped in the 1980's to actually do anything original. Very much built upon plagiarism coming from every direction, Kuffs has nothing clever to boast. The central formula of the story seems very heavily borrowed from Beverly Hills Cop (1984) while the protagonist seems to be based on the titular character from Ferris Bueller's Day Off (1986) in his wisecracking nature and insistence on breaking the fourth wall. While both these elements are comedic, the story is focused on how protagonist George Kuffs is on a quest to avenge the murder of his brother. This lighthearted comedy is essentially driven by an extremely dramatic and gritty plot point, and the tone of this scene drops in and out of the film at the random moments that it decides to be more action driven. Though predominantly a comedy, Kuffs has some oddly gritty moments to it which gives it an effective tonal inconsistency. As a result it's difficult for viewers to ascertain whether or not to take the film seriously. Of course, the juvenile nature of the writing is so lowbrow that it ensures any intellectual though is far from obligatory when watching Kuffs. I mean, there are moments where the film randomly bursts into absurdist comedy through the use of slapstick sound effects to match the physical comedy depicted on screen, regardless of how much of a cheap gimmick it all is. There is no certainty how one is to interpret Kuffs, but I can certify that I did not find myself entertained in the process. Kuffs is too much of an 80's film trying to be more than it is capable of. It borrows too heavily from Ferris Bueller's Day Off and Beverly Hills Cop, two of the most distinctive films of the decade. Yet in actuality, Kuffs is a 1992 production which desperately attempts to hold on to the past while also working as a legitimate crime thriller. I don't know what angle Bruce A. Evans was going for, but he did not find any sense of balance to make it all work. The man's greatest achievements came from being a writer in the 1980's, but in the 90's he is out of place and has proven that directing his not his speciality. A key sign of the 80's obsession in the film is the presence of Harold Faltermeyer as the composer of the musical score. It sounds distinctively like the style used on Beverly Hills Cop and particularly its iconic theme song Axel F. Upon discovering that Harold Faltermeyer was actually responsible for both films, my prophecy for the film became all too accurate. Yet even as an attempted 80's movie, Kuffs spends too much time taking itself seriously for viewers to have any fun with it. The derivative nature of the production ensures that story originality is not solidified while the tonal inconsistency is a testament to the poor nature of the dialogue. There isn't even any stylish value for the film to boast about. As much as I got a slight kick out of the Beverly Hills Cop-style musical score, it just felt all too familiar. The low-budget nature of the production also prevents the film from having any entertaining action scenes or cinematography that can capture it with any sort of stylish distinction. Yet the real problem comes from the lack of sensibility in the audio editing which is a real blow to the film's credibility. The audio levels are ridiculously off because the dialogue is frequently way too quiet to actually make out what the actors are saying while the sound effects and music is at a significantly higher volume. The story is simplistic but it's hard to keep up with because I can't hear what the cast are saying, but the script is terrible anyway so it's not worth trying.Kuffs is essentially dependent on the skills of its lead actor to carry it to the end. Even though Christian Slater is cast in a bad Eddie Murphy film, he isn't too bad. The tone of the film is extremely inconsistent, but it is entertaining to see the man working in both comedic and dramatic material within the confines of a singular film. The film is the kind that would burden any actor it depended on, but Christian Slater manages to keep up with the misguided story through consistent dedication to his character. Given his teen idol status there is a feeling that Kuffs is like a feature length episode of 21 Jump Street (1987-1991) at times, and this might entertain fans of Christian Slater during his early days. Nowadays the gimmick has worn off and so the nostalgia factor is the one thing that might ensure entertainment, and I will admit that I enjoyed seeing the man branch out into a role which put him through a variety of material even with a one-dimensional character. Christian Slater's natural charms manage to give at least a modicum of appeal to Kuffs, and he makes a dedicated effort to the oddball script.Milla Jovovich's entire role in Kuffs is extremely pointless because her role is for the sake of an arbitrary subplot used for the sake of characterizing George Kuffs as being a selfish and careless character. She appears at about three points in the film without having anything to actually do, yet her presence in the film is given notorious billing. Oddly enough this is the same senseless treatment she would get the following year with Dazed and Confused (1993). It's a recurring theme with Milla Jovovich, and it never really shows what she has to offer as an actress. With Kuffs, she is simply given a mix of tedious melodrama and sentimentality to churn out a lifeless performance which offers no credibility to the film.Kuffs attempts to be an 80's comedy and a legitimate crime thriller at the same time, but the misguided script and scattered direction ensures that any such attempt is futile.
Kyle R (mx) wrote: Absolutely delightful. I wondered why in the world would this film be over 2 hours long, but found myself entranced enough to not care. As much as I love the changes that cinema has undergone into it's contemporary form, this is an example of the delicious fun a romantic comedy could embody.
PierreYves D (es) wrote: ah milan apres la pluie...
Rich S (kr) wrote: Nice blend of action and melodrama! Good acting, good directing...a longtime favorite of mine!
Ian C (it) wrote: All time best ever movie xxx
Alec B (jp) wrote: The ending feels a little too abrupt and the Eva Mendes character isn't well defined. However, visually the film is often mesmerizing (the car chase and the final gunfight are both beautiful and frightening) and I like how Gray sets up several different potentially cliched Cop film scenarios, only to knock them down.