Orphaned at a very young age, Raju and Radha are very close to each other. Radha takes care of the house, sells milk, paints dolls, etc. while Raju works in a mill. When the mill workers' ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Orphaned at a very young age, Raju and Radha are very close to each other. Radha takes care of the house, sells milk, paints dolls, etc. while Raju works in a mill. When the mill workers' ...
|Download||Rakhi | 1961 | Vintage Hindi Classic | x264 | MP3 | Phantom||Other||35||42||700.27 MB|
|Download||Rakhi 1962-Ashok Kumar,Pradeep Kumar ,Waheeda Rehman Cult Family||Other||40||39||1.34 GB|
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Olivia A (es) wrote: I love the movies but see cut here hair
Tracey c (jp) wrote: Set in New York City, a grieving eye doctor is forced to take a closer look at her life; an aging artist confronts the loss of his eyesight, and a young photographer battles his innermost demons.
Prashansa K (gb) wrote: really its a such a romantic movie, specially for those who are so far from their love and you and still you cant bridge the gap....
Kristel B (kr) wrote: The dogs are so cute
Gimly M (es) wrote: Personal favourite Neil Marshall (The Descent, Doomsday and Centurion), brought out his very first film, Dog Soldiers, back in '02. It most certainly set the pace for his (in my opinion) Magnum Opus, Doomsday.Starring Kevin McKidd (from Rome, Trainspotting, The Last Legion, Hannibal Rising) as well as Neil Marshall favourites Sean Pertwee (Skins, Event Horizon, Equilibrium, Doomsday, Mutant Chronicles, Ultramarines: The Movie), Emma Cleasby (Doomsday), Liam Cunningham (Centurion, Clash of the Titans, THe Mummy: Tomb of the Dragon Emperor, Hunger, The Wind that Shakes the Barley, Blood: The Last Vampire, Harry Brown), Darren Morfitt (Doomsday, Warrior, Manchester Passion), Chris Robson (Doomsday, Sky Captain and the World of Tomorrow, Band of Brothers, The Ghost Squad) as well as a cameo from the Godbeast of acting-badassery, Craig Conway (The Descent, Doomsday, Terry Pratchett's Hogfather) the film follows a platoon of soldiers dropped into the Scottish Highlands, who soon find themselves little more than lambs to the slaughter for a family of werewolves on the hunt. Which I mean, lets face it, you've got to try pretty hard to screw that up.Of course it's not screwed up, Dog Soldiers is an all time favourite of mine, and though I don't feel it could stand up against Doomsday, it just goes to show that you don't need the money or experience, when you have the creative clarity of a genre-genious like Neil Marshall. The idea is incredible, the cast is superb, the setting is fantastic, the cinematography is great, the werewolves are original and cool and the script is genuinely amazing.While I'm on the script, I feel it's important to get around to saying what I mean by "amazing" (this time around). I don't mean that there's no plot holes, dodgy moments or silly lines (because there most certainly are those things), I just mean that the dialogue and action-direction is out-of-this-world. Awesome. Of course the calibre of the actors helps this along I'm sure, but Mr. Marshall's screen writing is just. Plain. Great.As with all of his films (unfortunately only four to date) on Dog Soldiers, Neil Marshall doesn't take the route of directors like Guy Ritchie (Revolver, Snatch) or Richard Kelly (Donnie Darko, The Box) who try to defy genre and fuck your mind (which technically speaking I do love) instead he sticks to the genre as best as he can. He takes every single good thing he's seen, and mixes is it all up to come out with a completely unique film. Though he has throwbacks to dozens of older films (mostly from the 80's) but rather than taking a tired old formula and repeating it in a cliched way, he emulates the things we loved, and lets us enjoy the ride.Dog Soldiers is the sort of movie you don't just watch, you unleash it on your friends all at once, it's one of the few horrors out there which is nothing but fun, without falling into that dank abyss that is self-parody. A smart, scary, hilarious and fantastic starting block that propelled my favourite director/screenwriter into the world of wonder he's still creating today, don't worry about the imperfections, just sit back, and love it.85%-Gimly
PY C (jp) wrote: Very twisted movie but in the end I don't see what's the lesson behind this movie.
Matthew K (es) wrote: A really well crafted slasher film, that is really underrated (well, seems to be completely unheard of...). Good story, actings decent enough and its nearly original. That makes it a classic in the slasher field. Plus I still find parts of it creepy. Well worth an hour and a half of your time. Just don't expect anything too deep :)
Allan C (mx) wrote: Steven Spielberg's famous cinematic bomb is undeservedly though of as a bad film because it's actually a very funny and very well made comedy. Set in the days following Pearl Harbor, the west coast lives in fear of a second sneak attack from Japan. In that atmosphere, Spielberg has a huge cast of characters ranging from coastal homeowners, to fighter pilots, to generals, to USO dancers, to tank commands and much more. The film is really a big broad comedy in the mold of "It's a Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World" and it's really the only time Speilberb made and out and out comedy. Comedy works it's way into most of Spielberg's films, but he's never before or since made anything that was all comedy and never this broad or slapstick. And he does it really well! And how could you go wrong when you have a cast that includes original SNL cast member (Dan Akroyd and John Belushi), several cast members from Robert Zemeckis and Bob Gale's underrated "I Wanna Hold Your Hand" (Nancy Allen, Bobby Di Cicco, Wendie Jo Sperber, Eddie Deezen) classic film stars (Robert Stack, Christopher Lee, Warren Oates, Toshir Mifune, Elisha Cook Jr., Slim Pickens, Dub Taylor, Lionel Stander), solid actors and famous folks like (Ned Beatty, Murray Hamilton, Tim Matheson, Treat Williams, Lucille Benson, Dianna Kay, Perry Lang, Patti LuPone, Frank McRae, Michael McKean, Don Calfa,Audrey Landers, John Landis, Dick Miller, Mickey Rourke, Penny Marshall) and even a couple cast members from SCTV (John Candy and Joe Flaherty). Some the the things that cracked me up as a kid still crack me up; Warren Oats as Mad Man Maddox ("My got! We've been cut off!), just about everything Belushi does in the film is hilarious, the yelling over the end credits, Eddie Deezen on the ferris wheel is continually funny, but I think the USO fight scene is my favorite. Dianne Kay is one of the stars of this film who I'd kind of forgotten about and who is terrific. I really wish she'd been in more big films, because she has a really winning onscreen presence. William A. Fraker proves the film with some stellar photography and John Williams proves what is one of my favorite scores of his many classic film scores. One note of interesting trivial, I read that the Robert Stack role was originally offered to John Wayne, which would have been amazing. To have someone of that statue and history of heroics in war films would have lent an immense amount of gravitas to the scenes where that character is scolding the numbskulls surrounding him. The Duke reportedly thought this film was disrespectful to the men who died in WWII, though there were many many war comedies long before this one. I'm not sure why Wayne would see this one as any different form a Bob Hope war comedy or even "Mister Roberts." And to be clear about which version I watched, this was the theatrical version, but I do remember liking the extended version even better. I think I'm going to have to buy this one on blu-ray and watch the extended version again. Such a fun film!
Luis C (us) wrote: Francis Coppola first film!
King J (ag) wrote: This should be on everybodys must-see-list...If you like John Wayne movies this is a MUST