Shart: The Challenge

Shart: The Challenge

Karan lives a wealthy lifestyle in India, while his parents reside in the United States of America. Karan runs an advertising company and is very popular. He is in love with his childhood ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Shart: The Challenge torrent reviews

Thomas T (it) wrote: Despite Ashton Kutcher giving a decent performance as Steve Jobs, Jobs is not all that great.

Jonathan C (jp) wrote: A sort of semi-sequel to his 2006 documentary "Who Killed the Electric Car?," Chris Paine's new film "Revenge of the Electric Car" charts the rebirth in public demand and appreciation for the electric car as three major car companies try to put out their versions of the more eco-friendly automobile. As he did in that earlier film, Paine is able to make a documentary that is informative in its presentation of information and entertaining as a piece of storytelling, and he manages to do it with the help of the automakers, many of whom are refreshingly and rather humorously candid. Throughout the year 2008, Paine is granted access into the factories and boardrooms of the iconic and controversial General Motors, the up and coming Tesla Motors, and Nissan, the latter of which putting out an insane number of electric cars in production. To keep his movie from becoming a commercial for these cars and their companies, Paine has a lot of industry experts on hand to discuss the pros and cons of these companies and how they go about their business. There are a lot of ups and downs along the way, and the film makes a good point in showing how insanely expensive this business is, and how quickly too much money in and not enough money back can crush an entire corporation or operation. The recession begins midway through the movie, and the difficulties these manufacturers face is as compelling as any scripted drama. What he also does is give us three unexpected and interesting character studies as well, as he follows around the men who represent each company, and how they handle the trials and tribulations of making change in the business. The now retired Bob Lutz, who has long been the media's favorite bad guy at GM (the film does begin with the much ballyhooed recall of the EV1, which Lutz says he regrets), pretty much gets center stage here, and manages to come off as a likable, if old school and bureaucratic business man. Always seen with a cigar and dispensing gruff but laid back bits of sarcasm and one liners, it's hard not to like this old cuss, although his motives for the sudden change in pursuing electric cars is still a bit of a mystery, and perhaps debatably strategic. Nevertheless, it's good PR for him, as he provides a lot of humorous moments and seems to be a smart businessman who knows what the people want. Tesla owner and founder Elon Musk is also given a lot of screen time. The man who made PayPal comes off like a cocky idealist, which is exactly what he is, but the stress of putting his own money into making these cars starts to wear on him. As Tesla struggles to make deadlines and begins to questionably raise prices on deposits for cars that were already made, it's quite something to see this young and promising businessman staring groggily and exhaustedly at lines and lines of cars that have problems getting to the finished product. Paine gives these two much publicized and debated figures a lot of scenes emphasizing the fact that they are human beings who believe in what they do, or at least have great insight and ideas into what they do. A scene where Lutz and Musk take a look at electric cars at an expo shows the main differences between these two guys with amazing clarity: Lutz is dogged and skeptical, but flirty and social, while Musk seems overwhelmed and withdrawn, but still interested. Who needs actors when you have real people this fascinating? The third, and less seen, of the three businessmen is the cool and sleek Carlos Ghosn, who runs Nissan and keeps most of his opinions to himself, often elaborating on the financial necessities and perks in putting these cars out, separating himself from the environmental argument (or trying to) in the process. He comes off like a Bond villain at times as he never lets his guard down and let the film into anything beyond his business face, but it's obvious he's a sharp and brilliant businessmen. Say what you want about these rich guys, they work hard and aren't afraid of putting money into some bold ideas. Paine lucked out by having three very interesting and public figures on hand here, and the cameras following them around let the story unfold at a thrilling but natural pace. Paine also follows an independent car maker who converts gas powered vehicles into electric cars, and follows his troubles in the recession as well. The film ends, of course, with what we've all read in the press, the government bail outs and loans, the unveiling of some pretty sweet cars, and yet makes it all interesting, and perhaps even suspenseful. I found the whole movie to be a wonderfully, tightly edited and focused documentary with some very interesting people as its subjects in a very interesting and competitive field, with the only moments I found jarring featuring talking head ramblings from Danny DeVito and Anthony Keidis, two guys who basically just seem to be saying, "Hey, I like these cars." Nevertheless, "Revenge of the Electric Car" is a top notch documentary as impressive and shiny as the vehicles it features.

Gale P (it) wrote: Good movie. Gives a glimpse of the Jewish Orthodox world

Radek C (es) wrote: Poor rich people and their problems.

Stephen L (jp) wrote: Saw this in theaters on 12/26/04 at 4:40pm Crown Theaters in the Glen. For $5.25, twilight showing.I thought it was decent, nothing exceptional for how exciting it seemed like it was going to be. I remember very little from this movie, other than that I enjoyed it. But argued with my buddies, who were professing it's greatness afterward. However, I was 14 years old. I was probably not aware of basic metaphors like the "phoenix" and it's rebirth.

Oliver N (ru) wrote: If not more awe-inspiring than the superb original, LOTR: The Two Towers unashamedly uses its classic source material to excellent effect; combining jaw-dropping, large action set pieces, with depth to characters. JRR Tolkien's novel is literally brought to life onscreen and producing one one of the best middle chapters in movie history.Verdict: A+

Allen G (ag) wrote: I walked into 'Mr Death' after having seen Morris' pictures on Donald Rumsfeld and Robert Mcnamara and I was sure that this film about 'some guy' couldn't possibly beat out the stories of the big names that I've just mentioned. Well, 'Mr. Death' somehow pulls it off."he made things that killed people" is interesting enough, especially given that he seemed to completely stumble into it. Who would have thought that one could just suddenly end up in the execution business? Further, why would someone want to stumble into this? Take pride in it even?Well, this one goes further still as Leuchter Jr. also stumbles into Holocaust denial, always seeming completely convinced in his own viewpoints and never feeling that any of his actions are questionable in any way. It's ludicrous to legitimately funny levels but at the same time, it's real, and it has real consequences and 'Mr Death' is every bit as much about the nature off true evil as it is the story of just some guy who happens to be an oddball.

Paul C (es) wrote: For fans of the bizarre - Accion Mutante is a fun mess of a sci-fi/action/comedy.

Henri L (ag) wrote: With a strong, realistic, narrative pondus inspired by the italian neo-realists from the 40s, this is poetic street-level filmmaking that stays with you. Director Hector Babenco is a wizard in choosing locations for his films and getting the details of everyday life up onto the screen. This is a tough view but an essentiel one. So damn sad. So brilliant a movie.

Jason V (mx) wrote: A pretty good sequel!Herbie's definitely an excellent character of movies.Very living, although it's only a car.

Jonathan B (kr) wrote: Where to begin with this? I've never really rated Frank Sinatra as an actor but here he is truly ghastly and delivers lines so awful and so lacking in passion as to be cringe worthy. indeed, the script writer seems to have assumed that the lead role would be taken by John Wayne as they are more suited to a cheesy Western starring The Duke. This movie doesn't seem to know whether it is a war movie, love story or travelogue but whatever it is, it lacks the tension, seduction or visual allure required. I think Steve McQueen is meant to provide a little comedy relief but he's just not funny and uncharacteristically lacks any charisma at all. Gina Lollobrigida is poured into a variety of frocks without raising so much as a bead of sweat despite being corseted to the hilt in the stultifying heat of the South East Asian setting and she conveys all the personality of a shop mannequin. It totally lacks realism or credibility and seems to be made up of a variety of unrelated scenes that were edited together as an after thought. Very poor indeed.

Richard B (us) wrote: I really loved the trailer for this unique indie drama and had to see it once I saw it was written and directed by the creator of Mr. Robot. The film is shot really cool and I liked the colors and themes throughout the story/flashbacks. The film's plot was very similar to (500) Days of Summer, but it's different and unique enough to stand apart from that film that I also really loved. Justin Long and Emmy Rossum both carry this film as they are basically the only 2 characters in the film. I really liked how the scenes were cut together and how it felt like you were watching a dream. After watching the film, I re-watched the film's trailer that I loved and as much as I liked this film, it's trailer is still better (Shopgirl was another film I liked, but I loved it's trailer). I do wish they would have used the song from the trailer since it fits the film's mood and tone perfectly. Overall I liked this little indie film quite a bit and may re-watch it in the near future.

Tim Q (jp) wrote: This is a memorable comedy with great, illogical lines. Jason Bateman is a scene stealer as the hip broadcaster.

Tyler Z (ru) wrote: Scared the shit out of me