A rich philanthropist tells the story of his rise from his poor and tragic childhood.

Horace Vendig shows himself to the world as a rich philanthropist. In fact, the history of his rise from his unhappy broken home shows this to be far from the case. After being taken in by ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Ruthless torrent reviews

Shane M (it) wrote: I really don't understand the low ratings for this movie. It was a charming romantic comedy, neither overly "formulaic" nor "uninspired". Rue was fantastic, and it had heart and comedy. I think perhaps these critics are jaded, but if anyone is checking out this movie and is turned off by the critics, don't listen to them. It's a great independent movie that's worth checking out.

Pilla VenkateshwaraRao Y (nl) wrote: 1st Tollywood Blockbuster ....... If Sholay in Hindi then Its Pokiri In Telugu ! Mahesh changed the Face of TFI !

Adarsh N (gb) wrote: just happy it got lot of Mauritians associated with this film

jm s (jp) wrote: some 1 plz kill that love triangle

Minerva R (ca) wrote: not too much clearly. i wearing for more posivilitis the baby are live

Tyler R (au) wrote: Again, they should've stopped at the first one.

Ashley C (us) wrote: The '70s really were a special time for low budget sci fi. Add Altman into the mix, and you've got low budget sci fi that just looks really freaking good (the snow shots alone must have looked amazing on a large screen). None of Altman's trademark absurdism is present, although just one of those zoom shots should give away who was behind the camera. The omnipresent Vaseline on the lens in nearly every shot was distracting at first, but soon grew to be just another element in this world, almost as if to say the whole film's a cautionary dream. I'm kind of surprised this doesn't have a larger cult following.

David B (fr) wrote: A glossy -- and unintentionally thought-provoking -- film of the challenges facing a middle-class family when an unassuming housewife (Doris Day) is thrust into the role of working mom.James Garner is spot-on as the ever-earnest 1950s doctor and family man; his indignant response to his wife's success -- including a bizarre, implied infidelity -- is sadly all too well realised.To his credit, Garner's character does tip his hat to changing attitudes towards women; but delivered with a nod and a wink, it's hardly sincere.The film fails as a critique of then-burgeoning female ambition in society and its role in eroding the American family unit: Day's self-evident capability and power is far more likely to inflame than subdue her female audience.Yet it may unwittingly be successful as a prescient vision of the daunting challenge to come for subsequent generations of women: that they, like Day's housewife, will face the relentless, perhaps futile, expectation of being Superwomen at home, in the office and in society.The film is flawed and stumbles to a flaccid end, but the satire of 1950s television is genuinely sharp and still relevant today.

Kenneth B (ru) wrote: Pather Panchali is the first Satyajit Ray film that I have seen. The score, by Ravi Shankar, is tremendous while the camera work reminds me, at once, of Citizen Kane and the work of Ozu. It is a heartfelt tale of a poor Indian family struggling to make ends meet.

Vlad M (mx) wrote: They should have just knelt before Zod, would have been less painful

Alden S (de) wrote: 10 OUT OF 10:I can't think of a single thing wrong with this movie. But I can tell you the good; Great acting and characters, beautiful directing, a memorable story that lives up to Fistful of Dollars and For a Few Dollars More, and a score so memorable that this truly makes The Good, The Bad, and The Ugly one of the greatest westerns of all time.