Raj Mahal

Raj Mahal

This is a story about Rajmahal and the people related to it. Durjan Singh murdered the king and proclaimed himself the king of Raj Mahal. The King has two sons. Durjan Singh tries to finish off the King's family but they manage to escape, and get separated from each other. The elder son Vikram is raised by the tribal people whose leader is Baadshah Khan. The younger son becomes a dacoit. Durjan singh made the people suffer a lot. One day these two brothers meet in a competition declared by Durjan Singh, in which they are opponents. Unaware about the fact that they are brothers, they fight with each other. A few days later they both go on a treasure hunt and happen to fight with each other. During the fight, Vikram's shirt gets torn and the Rajnishani on his hand is recognised by his mother the Rajmata. They both come to know that they are brothers and they plan to take revenge against Durjan Singh.

This is a story about Rajmahal and the people related to it. Durjan Singh murdered the king and proclaimed himself the king of Raj Mahal. The King has two sons. Durjan Singh tries to finish... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Raj Mahal torrent reviews

Jason A (mx) wrote: Disturbing documentary about an incredibly twisted internet love triangle that turned deadly. As a film it's flawed, but the story definitely compels.

Adam M (es) wrote: Compassion and wonder and in a way, science.

Monic T (br) wrote: Una interesante pelcula acerca de como el prejuicio de la gente puede destruir una familia hasta llegar a la muerte.....

David L (au) wrote: Dr Frankenstein has buried his old identity and is now working at an asylum where he basically has complete control and harvests the inmates for their body parts so that he may continue his ghastly experiments on reanimation with the help of an ambitious doctor who has been institutionalised. Using pieces from the asylum's most promising inmates, Frankenstein patches up a horrific brute of a monster who is as sad and tortured as he is grotesque. Hammer's last Frankenstein film is arguably one of the best of their final years. Director Terence Fisher was back at the helm for one last crack before retiring. Peter Cushing ( sporting a bad wig here) was back in his most famous role. And as usual, Hammer provided a good supporting cast as well as some tight script writing. So the stage was set to give the Frankenstein series one last big hurrah and for the most part, it works completely. The film is a true sequel which is good, as elements from the previous films are incorporated (either for a little in-joking or for plot developments including Frankenstein being burned at the end of Frankenstein Must Be Destroyed) to allow for newer developments to make way. Unlike the Dracula series, one of the strengths of the Frankenstein series was to re-invent itself and look original in every instalment (despite the plots being almost the same). At no point here do you feel like you've been here before and it's all seemingly original material we're given. Logical progression of the story has made Frankenstein more evil and murderous in each instalment and finally Fisher decides to go the full distance and relish the fact that the previously-sane-although-corrupt scientist is now simply a mad killer who doesn't realise the futility of what he's doing. Credit must be given to Cushing as well because his performance verges on the sane/insane and at times you don't know which side of the line he's treading. It's a fitting finale for Cushing in his best cinematic role, even though he could have slept-acted the part now. Shane Briant as his assistant is also pretty good and reminds the viewer of how Frankenstein used to be: a little cold, naive but intelligent and ruthless nonetheless. Dave Prowse plays the part of the monster and through his mannerisms, he manages to turn the creature into a sympathetic and pitiful monster. For the first time, Hammer decided to actually go with an out-and-out monster instead of just some guy with a big head and big boots. That's maybe one of the reasons why so many people dislike this entry. Albeit the suit isn't particularly convincing but it's still believable if you remember this is a mixture of about 60 body parts from different people - it ain't gonna be perfect folks. Gore was upped in the later Hammer films and there are plenty of surgical pleasantries here, with no less a brain transplant revealed in all of it's shocking power. Depending on what version you get, some parts may be censored ( this cuts my rating down half a star since the US DVD is the cut version. Try to find the old laser disc from Japan to see the uncut version) And like the rest of the Hammer films, it wouldn't be a Frankenstein film without the finale where the monster does meet it's maker (but not before a classic Hammer moment where the creature is digging graves during a lightning storm). To sum up here. Frankenstein and the Monster from Hell is an excellent finale to the Frankenstein series and that's because everyone from the director to the actors to the guys who makes the coffee seem to be on top form here. Check it out.

Michael T (ag) wrote: Jean Rollin - who usually directed erotic vampire films - changed his theme (slightly) and managed to produce this odd, nightmarish offering.

Morris N (mx) wrote: Excellent work by Grant. Melancholy film, but worth seeing.

Maarrk H (au) wrote: Josef von Sternberg makes a case for his reputation as one of cinema's greatest lighting masters, and fills the frame of 'The Scarlet Empress' with so much to take in that it's almost overwhelming at times. (Bonus points for the mix of accents, in particular the mother of the groom's New York upper west side tones).

Kam F (fr) wrote: Il pleut des pierres dans une Angleterre en crise... et certains sans-le-sous tentent de se raccrocher des symboles comme la premire communion de son enfant.Film sans concession, plus drangeant que militant.