After Vishwas Rao (Shahid Kapoor) is raised up by his Mother (Padmini Kolhapure), who apparently dreams for him to become a Police Inspector. However, he has different plans in mind. Vishwas wants to become a film hero. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Phata Poster Nikhla Hero
Vishwas, an aspiring actor, is mistaken for an inspector while dressed for a photo shoot.
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Phata Poster Nikhla Hero torrent reviews
Jackie O (gb) wrote: This movie applies scenes from the comic-book and employs dark and adult themes in an appropriate manner. Additionally, each character's story relates well to the overall story and character development. In better terms: IT WAS AWESOMEEE!
Jamie C (ru) wrote: Better than I expected after so many negative comments, It's nothing new it felt like a cross between Blade, Van Helsing and Underworld that's been slapped with a 12a certificate, It's entertaining in parts with some good effects and fight scenes, Aaron Eckhart plays Frankenstein AKA Adam Well and does his best with what he was given, I can't comment on the 3D as I watched the 2D version, Not memorable but worth a watch.
Noname (de) wrote: This movie had some Oscar nominations this year 2009 for Best Picture and Actor (Frank Langella for the role as Nixon) but there were no wins. He did a very nice role but i liked almost more Michael Sheen (Underworld) as the british talk show David Frost. Very talented actor indeed. The story of this movie are true based of course based on the famous Watergate scandal and the interview between Nixon and Frost.Actually the interview was the highlight for this flick and the rest was not quite so interesting for me. Not a movie in my taste really but i think if u have more knowledge about this whole story you will enjoy it much more. Still a well made movie so a 3.5 in rate its worth in the end.
Jesse G (ca) wrote: Will Ferrell stretches his legs in this one. The comedy is spot on and the lines deliver with Maggie Gyllenhaal giving a solid performance as co star. Just a fun movie thats romantic and does not take itself too seriously.
Harri M (us) wrote: Sveholm makes very good and different role as a policeman.
Christine C (fr) wrote: Strangest movie I have seen in a long time
Harry W (it) wrote: In an attempt to gain some level of insight into the twisted mind of Alejandro Jodorowsky, El Topo's legacy as the film that gave him recognition peaked my interest.Having already witnessed the mind-bending experience of Alejandro Jodorowsky's The Holy Mountain (1973), I was quite aware of what to expect from El Topo. So when the film took off with no clear narrative, the lighthearted soundtrack of an odd comedy movie and the image of a naked young boy, I wasn't surprised. But since El Topo had iconography of a more obvious genre, it seemed like it would offer more coherence. Then again, expecting the unexpected is the only way to handle Alejandro Jodorowsky feature lest you walk away from the experience angry, bored or some other emotion of negativity. Confusion is a definite, but that is part of the grace in the experience.El Topo is exactly as convoluted, sick and twisted as any Alejandro Jodorowsky fan would expect. It doesn't offer a finite narrative but rather a collection of performance art and installations captured by the lens of a camera. There are all kinds of themes that come with this, predominantly revolving around the titular protagonist on his quest for enlightenment. Viewers can tune in and out of El Topo at random times and will have experienced the narrative as clearly as if they had actively sat and intensively watched the experience as the narrative structure is very loose. The story is not meant for the viewers to string together, it merely hangs in different points for the viewer to enjoy selectively. Alejandro Jodorowsky has a clear vision for this project and supervises the visuals with tenacity while also being responsible for the screenplay and playing the lead character. His dedication to the project is extensively thorough on many levels from behind and in front of the camera, and it certainly shows even if the coherence is as unpredictable as everything else.Visually, El Topo is a brilliant experience. Alejandro Jodorowsky has a distinctive taste for imagery which is impossible for any other director to match, and against the backdrop of a western landscape the experience is nothing short of breathtaking. The dry western scenery comes with both a feeling of grim death and bright life simultaneously. These feelings sometimes cross paths in the same shot creating a magnificent contrast in composition, almost as if many of the hots are genuine landscape paintings. The feeling of artistry in El Topo is almost overwhelming at times, and it is of such grace that it works to compensate for the narrative most of the time. As a western film, El Topo doesn't stop there. The way that images are structured proves brilliant because the director manages to make use of the same shapes, colours and psychosexual imagery in a different setting this time around. And it is all captured with cinematography that uses a mix of traditional western techniques and genuine atmospheric technique.The setting is enhanced by the addition of impressive production design and detailed costumes, and the feature doesn't hold back with blood and gore either. It never goes excessive, but what's more impressive is the fact that the light nature of the atmosphere makes the violence seem all the more artistic. This is largely due to Alejandro Jodorowsky's work on the musical score which captures the intended mood very well and maintains its cultural context nicely. The musical score in El Topo is delightfully lighthearted. Though much of the material and imagery could be interpreted as being dark, the musical score consistently reminds audiences to enjoy the experience. Most of the music is energetic and lively, though there are also some restrained and slow moments which carry a gentle grace to them. The fact that Alejandro Jodorowsky accomplished all this on such a low budget gives him the status of some kind of Robert Rodriguez and David Lynch hybrid from an earlier generation, and his achievements with El Topo well exceed the limitations of the narrative grasp.Yet the imagery in the film is not just reliant on the practical effects, the actors play a key part in this. Alejandra Jodorowsky is the leader of this by portraying El Topo with psychedelic grip over the twisted nature of his character and the entire surrounding universe with such perfection that he sinks into it. Perhaps the only one who fully understands the narrative grasp of the surreal universe he establishes. This allows him to wade through the themes organically regardless of where the narrative turns him next. He maintains a lot of physical intensity at every moment and carries the stature of a cowboy with confidence as a result. The man doesn't necesarrily say too much as dialogue is one of the least key aspects of the narrative, but when he does he manages to accomplish a level of profound wisdom through the subtle articulation of his words. Alejandro Jodorowsky grasps the elusive nature of the narrative and the gun-toting nature of the western mythology, amalgamating it all into a mystic leading character who keeps the intrigue steady.The lack of a story means that there is little in terms of genuine character development offered in El Topo and the actors stand out more on the basis of what kind of imagery they contribute. Alejandro Jodorowsky is aware of this and encourages a versatile collection of cast members as the front for the human side of the film. This means he makes use of actors who are exceedingly short in size or missing certain limbs, working to convey the beauty of a different body image to viewers. The man makes art out of what is stereotypically considered abnormal, reminding viewers of beauty in body image of all kinds through putting them to work into the imagery with artistic physical movements.Alejandro Jodorowsky's passionate dedication to El Topo's artistic visual style makes it an experience packed with powerful imagery while his work as the lead actor and composer keeps the atmosphere vibrant, even if the loose nature of the premise is as thin and convoluted as you could expect.
cli o (nl) wrote: no thanks not my kinda thing
Brian S (au) wrote: This is one of Ray Harryhausen's best works of his career (personally). This movie is about the first human expedition to the planet Venus, coming back to Earth unsuccessfully. Only one man aboard survived and also an alien egg is found that later becomes a Ymir reptile. There has been a colorized version in 2008 by Legend Films but i highly recommend the black and white because it just looks fantastic. This is one of the best giant monster movies of the 50's.
Matthew R (mx) wrote: the 1st Package film from Disney and i found it more of being a TV show then a film.
John A (au) wrote: Cronenbergs Second Commercial Feature Was About A Woman, Who Was Spreading Rabbis After Experimental Plastic Surgery. Although Not A Masterpiece But This Classic Is The Predecessor For Films To Come. A Great Plot, A Well-Made Film Which Doesn't Fail To Entertain.