Kumar Sen is an artist of eminence, a talented painter, and a renowned sculptor; and like the majority of his clan, he has a sensitive introvert. But no artist can achieve any degree of brilliance in his work. Miss Asha Varma is the only niece of a retired, jovial old pensioner, Ashok Varma, and she is truly the light of Kumar's life. One stormy night, Kumar tries to hold Ashok Varma to his unsaid promise of giving him asha's hand in marriage. But the interview ends in unpleasantness for both of them, as angrily the old man ordered Kumar never to darken his doorstep again. Soon after Ashok Varma is strangled to death. Asha's beau Rajesh is arrested for Ashok's murder. The whole drama unfolds in court and truth prevails, who really murdered Ashok Varma and whether Rajesh is innocent or guilty.
Writer:Agha Jani Kashmiri (dialogue), Agha Jani Kashmiri (screenplay), Madhusudan (story)
Kumar Sen is an artist of eminence, a talented painter, and a renowned sculptor; and like the majority of his clan, he has a sensitive introvert. But no artist can achieve any degree of ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Andrei P (ag) wrote: At the Syfy HQ... *Everyone in the building is dead* Only survivor: WHY ARE YOU DOING THIS?! Me: You made Dinocroc vs Supergator. *I kill the only survivor*
Brian L (ag) wrote: Easily my favorite movie
Lilo C (ca) wrote: Interesting enough to keep me somewhat glued to the tv for a change.
Martin H (es) wrote: Hilarious in places just a shame they couldn't get proper licensing from the FA. 7/10
william88503aolcom G (it) wrote: Great movie for you guys who to see girls and learn a little something at the same time.
Tasha O (de) wrote: This is my fav movie - I love Rick Schroder.
Dawei C (gb) wrote: Hero showed me not just epic, but elegant and romantic martial art scenes that will forever stay in my memory. The battles, embedded in an engaging multidimensional story line, ultimately served me one wholesome spiritual experience of a kind of majestic love for all.
Bill B (ru) wrote: More bizarro comedy from Blier, with a man cheating on his gorgeous wife with the plain secretary he feels more connected to and loved by, but the film eventually jumps off the rails by basically making no one happy in the situation, leaving the viewer to wonder why they watched it in the first place.The director's odd stylistic choices continue to draw me into renting his films, but I think I'm more drawn to his style than my actual appreciation of his story or message.Worth a rental.
Paul F (au) wrote: Most folks know that Gene Wilder and Zero Mostel co-starred in [i]The Producers[/i], generally regarded as one of the funniest films of all time. I'm not going to try and refute that, as I'm writing about the second film they did together six years later, a little thing called[i] Rhinoceros[/i]. Those expecting a return of Biyalanstock and Bloom will be dissappointed, however, though it does feature the pair chewing lots of scenery at each other. Wilder plays Stanley, a mild-mannered accountant who begins the film by meeting his best friend John (Mostel) for lunch. John constantly tries to improve Stanley's attitude be berating him, while other lunchgoers have similar barely-coherant dialogue ("All cats die. Socrates is dead. Therefore, Socrates is cats!") until a horde of rampaging rhinos distracts everyone. It seems that the rhinos are just the starts of a bizarre plague that's slowly turning all the humans of earth into the title critter. Stanley tries to take refuge at work, but finds his co-workers just as panicked, even if his relationship with secretary Daisy (Karen Black) is improving. It all ends up in Stanley's apartment, as the rhinos run amok and the survivors prattle on about what to do and how and why not to convert. [i]Rhinoceros[/i] is based on the absurdist play by Eugene Ionesco, so the fact that it's a bit stagy and makes little sense comes as no surprise. The film is divided into long, 20-minute scenes that all take place in one location, and we never see a rhino on screen, so watching the goofy dialogue gets a bit tiresome after a while. Sure, there are inspired moments, like the transformation of one accountant being questioned for hypocricy because he'd never do anything so trendy, but much of it is silliness for silliness' sake, and everyone acts so frantic that the deadpan nature of the dialogue never really comes through. That said, from a campy overracting standpoint, Rhinoceros is pretty fun--Mostel in particular could steamroller anyone else on screen with his eyebrows alone. Black strikes the right note of sincerity and absurdity, and the supporting cast (including Don Calfa as a waiter) seems to be enjoying himself. It's a shame that it's just so damned locked into one setting. Of course, the pedigree belies its' low-budget origins, as it's directed by Tom O'Horgan, fresh off [i]Futz[/i], another adaptation of an absurdist play, this one about pigfucking. It's made by the American Film Theater, who put together inspired film versions of [i]The Iceman Cometh[/i] and Genet's [i]The Maids[/i], but couldn't quite transcend the theatrical origins of this one. There's some fun to be had in [i]Rhinoceros,[/i] and it's certainly unique enough to be worth checking out, but sitting through the whole thing is more of a chore than a pleasure, even if Wilder and Mostel have great deranged on-screen chemistry. It's never more than a curiosity, and that's kind of a shame.
Brynne D (es) wrote: This, and Twilight Samurai are my two favorite samurai films
Chris H (us) wrote: Classic Cary Grant. Rita Hayworth at her early stage. I can see why she got so popular. As an aviation professional, I can say this film really captures the feel of early aviation. Throw back a shot, kick the tires and light the fires.
Lauren B (kr) wrote: As fine a sentimental reminiscence of childhood as you'll ever see. There are others as good, but none better.