Sawan Ki Ghata

Sawan Ki Ghata

Sawan Ki Ghata is a 1966 Bollywood film produced and directed by Shakti Samanta. The film stars Manoj Kumar, Sharmila Tagore, Mumtaz, Pran, Madan Puri.

Gopal and Seema, childhood friends are separated. Rana, Seema's father and Gopal's foster father made an agreement that would spare Gopal's life and provide great wealth to Rana. This is a ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Sawan Ki Ghata torrent reviews

Byron M (br) wrote: Interesting concept. Well shot. Poorly acted. Third act falls apart.

Alna S (nl) wrote: It's a cute Russian film with great cinematography!

Geoff A (jp) wrote: When I watched this it had a different title "Pick Pocket". It's an ok romcom, not much more than that.

Erwin M (au) wrote: Horrible special effects and absurd storyline. The ending is ridiculous.

Sam S (mx) wrote: It wasn't one of my favorite Steven Seagal movies but it was an okay one. I thought this one was kinda different being the first and probably only Steven Seagal movie with a PG-13 rating but this was kinda different than any other Steven Seagal movie I've seen but there were some good action scenes in it but it wasn't one of my favorite Steven Seagal movies but I guess it was okay! It was kinda futuristic in a way I thought which was one of the things that made it different. Rapper Ja Rule was good as Steven Seagal's costar!

Paul F (us) wrote: Movies about the life story of comedians are, paradoxically, rarely funny. Sure, films like [i]Chaplin [/i]and [i]Man in the Moon[/i] may feature great comedic bits from the actors they're biopics of, but the bipic, by nature, is a tale of ups and downs, in which the person's life, no matter how great it actually was, seems fraught with misery, regret and loneliness--three emotions I'm an expert at wallowing in. It's not that shocking then that [i]The Comic[/i], the life story of fictional silent comedian Billy Bright, is a pretty dark little movie. What's surprising is the people that put it together. It's written and directed by Carl Reiner and starring Dick Van Dyke, not exactly two names you'd expect to see in a film that's filled with pathos. Van Dyke does an excellent job as Bright, a slapstick master who seems like an amalgam of Harold Lloyd, Buster Keaton and Fatty Arbuckle. While a talented pratfall artist, Bright is, as typical Hollywood cliche goes, a womanizer and a drunk, much to the chagrin of his first wife and true love Mary (Michele Lee). The film begins at Bright's funeral, where a pie being thrown at the eulogist provides an odd introduction to the bizarro dark humor that follows. From the grave, Bright narrates his life story, from his start in pictures to his refusal to make talkies to his final days, and the only real continuing factor in his life is his best friend Cockeye, played by Mickey Rooney. The showpieces of the film are clearly supposed to be the films-within-the-film that Bright stars in, and they're excellent recreations of the type of two-reel vaudeville antics that prevailed in much of the early silent films. There's so many of them, however, that they come at a cost--some of the screen time these films get could have easily been used to fill in the gaps in Bright's life, of which there are many. The film skips quickly from Bright giving up on talkies to his wasting away in a tiny apartment, trying for a comeback, and some bridge between the two segments would have been much less jarring. Fortunately, Bright is an interesting enough character to carry it off. Van Dyke is an expert at playing the lonely, desperate character, and the structure of his sentences as he talks to his (now ex-)wife at her new house has the same frantic sadness that much of Shelly Levine's character does in [i]Glengarry Glen Ross[/i], to the point where you think David Mamet or Jack Lemmon might have watched this thing as a guide. In one of the film's final scenes, Van Dyke even gets a chance to play a second role, that of Bright's effeminite, fashion designer son, and he manages to play what could be a caricature with dignity while still playing Bright himself as looking at his son with, not exactly disdain, but confusion and regret. While too uneven to really be considered a great film, [i]The Comic[/i] is certainly an underseen little drama, and serves well as a melancholy love letter to the silent film era. It's worth seeing for Van Dyke's performance alone, though the supporting cast, which also includes Cornel Wilde, (briefly) Gavin MacLeod, Isabel Sanford, Mantan Mooreland, Steve Allen (as himself) and Reiner himself, is certainly good as well. Don't be fooled by the box art, which, like the original release, tries to sell this as a screwball comedy, and you're in for a minor treat.

Doug M (es) wrote: my gosh one of my favorite creature feature movies of my youth. simply put, ridley scott ripped off this gem frame br frame for alien. late 1950's no budget sci fi film that is more suited for horror fans imho.

Christopher S (it) wrote: A very good film, though it is not as great as the Philadelphia Story with Katharine Hepburn, Jimmy Stewart, and Cary Grant. The Cole Porter music and lyrics with the Louis Armstrong numbers were amazing. Grace Kelly is one of the greatest actresses of all time and also one of the most beautiful women ever to grace the screen and she did a wonderful job reprising the role of Tracy Lord. Though a very good film, still did the have the pace and energy of the original version.

Garrett C (gb) wrote: It's impossible for the film to be as excellent as the novel that it's based on (it's much more melodramatic and less deep), but it's a serviceable adaptation nonetheless.

Joey M (ru) wrote: They don't make Westerns like this one anymore .... Big fan. Well entertained.

Noel P (kr) wrote: Peter Mullan has to be one of the most under rated actors of our time, he scares the hell out of me in this film and it's gritty british stories like this that we should be making more of.