The second wife of kind-hearted,and generous Amirchand Bhargav is Durgadevi Bhargav (Nadira), who is exactly the opposite of her late husband. She rules over her household, alongwith her ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
The second wife of kind-hearted,and generous Amirchand Bhargav is Durgadevi Bhargav (Nadira), who is exactly the opposite of her late husband. She rules over her household, alongwith her ...
|Download||Swayamvar 1980 Hindi 2CD DVDRip XviD MP3[TMB]||DVDRip||31||35||1.41 GB|
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Swayamvar torrent reviews
Daisy P (it) wrote: Such good actors in such a dumb worthless movie.
Patricio P (it) wrote: Easy on the eye, excellent soundtrack, but the actors can't sell a script that's too clever and self-conscious.
Dave L (jp) wrote: This is a compelling and fascinating documentary on (for my money) one of the most interesting Beatles. We not only see George Harrison struggling with money and fame vs his sense of spirituality and preparing for death...but we also get interesting glimpses into the lives of the Beatles while they were together. Harrison was, as everyone is, a complex personality. This is well done and highly recommended for fans of the Beatles or people who like good documentaries.
Thomas W (ag) wrote: Little Ashes is the "little movie" best-known as the follow-up film of Twilight's breakout, megastar Robert Pattinson (the infamous, brooding Edward Cullen; but Harry Potter fans knew him even earlier as ill-fated hero, Cedric Diggory!). This small, character-driven drama was probably picked by Pattinson as an antidote to avoid being pegged and typecast by critics. Ashes is a relatively-loose biography "based" on the early life and times of the Spanish surrealist painter, Salvador Dali (Pattinson). Raised in the countryside, Dali's first exposure to an elite, cosmopolitan, cultured existence came to him after enrolling in the Academia de San Fernando in Madrid (a school of fine arts) and moving into student housing where he met and became quick friends with two other artistic, affluent, highly intelligent and remarkable students, Frederico Garcia Lorca (a writer/poet played by Javier Beltran) and Luis Buneul (an aspiring filmmaker played by Matthew McNulty). The trio of young artists quickly became very close, respected friends who ruled campus and dominated the social scene in Madrid. Together, they aspired to change the world. While it is known that Dali and Garcia Lorca shared a very passionate friendship, Dali had always denied (he died in 1989) the two ever had a sexual relationship; but Little Ashes decides to paint their picture as sometime lovers. This deepening friendship seemed to alienate and offend Buneul who decided to move to Paris as it was becoming the heart and pinnacle of European style and life. Growing uncomfortable with the ever-growing obsession (not "crazy" obsession, just a physical and emotional one) that Garcia Lorca continued to show toward Dali, Dali soon moved to Paris to meet back up with Buneul. Together, Dali and Buneul collaborated on Buneul's notorious, very first film -- the silent, surreal, avant-garde Un chien andalou. Garcia Lorca felt betrayed by his two friends believing the movie was putting him down (since the movie had nothing to do with either Andalusia or a dog; but Andalusia was the state Garcia Lorca called home). There is falling out and some making up before Spain -- where Garcia Lorca still was residing -- fell into civil war (the Spanish Civil War). The movie is about three very talented, gifted young men who were the best of friends. It is also about love and loss, acceptance and understanding, and an uneasy social, political climate that didn't accept or tolerate ones who were different. It is common knowledge what happens to the three friends as any artistic history class would probably briefly touch up on any of these three individuals. The three male lead actors all did a fine job in Little Ashes. If Pattinson continues to make small, artsy films in between the big-budget Twilight saga, he could begin to win over another set of film-goers. I think the great performance of the movie belonged to Marina Gatell, who played Frederico's "girlfriend", Magdalena. Her love of Frederico was unconditional and it was beautiful and the actress did a masterful job pulling it off. I also enjoyed the brief history lesson the movie taught me because I knew very little in regards to Spain's civil war and the rise of Francisco Franco (granted, this didn't teach me much but it did pique me interest enough to make me research more on my own -- and that is ALWAYS good). As I said in the first line, Little Ashes is a "little movie". It is nothing great and there have been many more biopics made over the years that are more compelling and more factual; but Little Ashes successfully kept my attention and I did care for the characters on screen. Truth be told, this is not a movie for everyone: it can be slow and emotional and sad and trying but it is a movie one could walk away from having learnt something.
Dean K (de) wrote: A very poor, low budget made for TV horror. It has no real plot, not much is explained for the story or the reason for the killer. The acting is bad, the script even worse. Some of the characters appear and disappear just as quickly. It doesn't have many kill scenes as such. Mildly gory in a couple of scenes. Really though this is pretty bad and just about any other horror film is better than this! I can't believe it got a sequel!!
f (nl) wrote: It was very fun and interesting. I think this movie is quite good. I was impressed by the love between amy and her dad and the geese. it would be more fun if there were more changes in the movie. Amy stole the eggs and is therefore evil because she stole the eggs from the geese's mother. it was a little boring but it gives me a good feeling. It was very good because amy helped the flock of geese and it was a happy ending.
Paul Z (jp) wrote: In this, director Louis Malle's second film, which for awhile seems like it will be another high society soap opera, a seemingly arbitrary plot detour occurs that places the beautiful Jeanne Moreau in a situation all the less convenient and all the more frustrating because of how accustomed she has become to her privilege. Consequently, Moreau is less like a Sex and the City character and more of a realization that a social ladder does not leave problems below it. They follow you from decision to decision to decision. And the further up it she climbs, the less considerate her decisions seem to be of the world outside of herself.As a 25-year-old French director at the dawn of the New Wave, he was not alone in satirizing and criticizing the bourgeoisie. Ironically, being younger than fellow Nouveau filmmakers Godard and Truffaut, as well as having been born into a wealthy industrialist family, had no hand in blinding him by way of his privileged ego. Watching this biting romantic drama about adultery and the reality and illusion of rediscovering love, I see that Malle understood the upper-class freedom of never having to worry about tomorrow, and not only does he characterize it with an almost humorously frustrating edge, he wisely satirizes love at first sight.The movie was made in 1958, but Malle's style has yet to garner an expiration date. There are no outdated lap dissolves or screen wipes or quick fade-outs. The controversy at the time surrounding this film's alleged obscenity had a rebounding effect on the flimsy subjectivity of society's accusations. He was simply being honest, which he is in the aforementioned portrayals beyond the simple night of passionate love Moreau has with her lover. Instead of a coy imitation of a spectator blushing and looking away, as many other films did and still do when the camera moves to the window or the ceiling, Malle fixates on her ecstasy. Even now, rarely do we see a close shot of a woman's sexual pleasure.A bit like Woody Allen would come to do in a few decades, Malle tends to saturate his soundtracks with a single composer. Here, it is Johannes Brahms, whose music is a brilliantly and acutely intuitive choice for the film since, much like the characters, he has a classical sense of form and order yet he's bold in his exploration of harmony and rhythm.
Janet H (mx) wrote: I was a bit too young to see this when it was released and had never heard of it. I'm so glad that I just caught it on TCM. I love Bogey and this hidden little gem is one of his best. In fact it is very good on multiple levels. I highly recommend it.
Pete B (ag) wrote: Another example of why Robert Wise is one of the best directors of our time. The film is so polished and percise the story and acting is great. The film also takes place in real time which is quite difficult to pull off well. Thought of as the best boxing film of its time or ever in my opinion.
ArYa DarMa D (ag) wrote: 4/5 Ratings for The World's EndF:89%R:11%Critics Consensus: Madcap and heartfelt, Edgar Wright's apocalypse comedy The World's End benefits from the typically hilarious Simon Pegg and Nick Frost, with a plethora of supporting players.
Gavin S (ru) wrote: A good solid performance, pitting Bogie's weary war vet against Robinson's exiled Mobster. Lauren Bacall is strong as the widow of Bogie's army friend, who's hotel he's visiting (Lionel "Mr. Potter" Barrymore is the father and owner of the hotel). Claire Trevor won a Best Supporting Actress for the washed up singer girlfriend of the Mob Boss (it's amazing how this is only 9 years after her work as John Wayne's love interest in Stagecoach, and she looks 20 yrs older - good makeup?). Hurricane approaching, everyone confined in a small space, Mob Boss bullying everyone, only Bogart stands a chance going toe to toe...Edward G. Robinson's Johnny Rocco is a low down kind of heartless cunning evil, which makes him all the more despicable. Good strong work and great direction by John Huston, teaming again with Bogie.
Blue L (es) wrote: Slow and boring. Rollins is ok, but didn't have much to work with.