Tere Ghar Ke Samne

Tere Ghar Ke Samne

After years of rivalry, two wealthy men, Lala Karamchand and Lalal Jagannath, decide to build their individual bunglows - the trouble is the Architect for both the bunglows is Lala ...

After years of rivalry, two wealthy men, Lala Karamchand and Lalal Jagannath, decide to build their individual bunglows - the trouble is the Architect for both the bunglows is Lala ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

LinksNameQualitySeedersLeechers

Tere Ghar Ke Samne torrent reviews

NintendoJackson (de) wrote: This was kind of more on the kids side of movies for me it wasn't that great but my 5 year old little cousin loved it

007 W (mx) wrote: Tangled ever after is alright

Christopher P (jp) wrote: a little disappointing as far as morris's films are concerned, but this does shed an interesting light on the abu gharib scandal.

Raynald H (mx) wrote: Shocking accounts of what happened in Rwanda but still not a great documentary.

kyo 9 (kr) wrote: WORTH SEEING IT! the best part is the battle scene.. you really can see bullets flying all around the scene.. huhuhu

Matt G (au) wrote: I actually quite enjoyed this film. What a great view of three really interesting characters. Wonderful performances.

Ariel R (jp) wrote: I thought it was better than everyone else did. It still wasn't good though.

Beth (mx) wrote: runs deep, heartfelt, an embracing experience of selfless love, it made me cry. -: too sentimental

Dave R (au) wrote: early 90's angst driven nihilism is so *yawn* passe. this movie is mediocre at best. a lovers on the run story but it just all seems so stupid... oh, i guess the big thing is they are gay and hiv positive and there are religious symbols in the mise-en-scene. wow... how radical... don't recommend this.

Ben C (mx) wrote: This movie, relying heavily on jokes about rich versus poor, Mel Brooks' painfully contrived story, and Jeffrey Tambor's painfully awkward, bizarre and unfunny humour, makes it Mel Brooks' weakest film. While he did try creating an original comedy movie (something the critics have noticed), he had much better luck spoofing them himself.

sara p (kr) wrote: not sure ive seen it

Calum B (jp) wrote: Every single biopic of a creative artist tells the same story, whether it's true or not: the Philistine World, or some part thereof, rejects the artist, and fails to see his greatness; but later on, perhaps during his lifetime, perhaps not, it sees the error of its ways. That happens here. Hans Christian Andersen is a village cobbler whose compulsive inventiveness is little thought of until he makes good in Copenhagen, after which...But there's much more going on.There's no doubt that Andersen was a great artist, in some sense. `The Ugly Duckling' and `The Emperor's New Clothes' are two of the greatest short stories - fables, folktales - all of these - ever composed. But he had his limitations. There were many kinds of stories he just couldn't write. His fertile talent for anthropomorphising was often a millstone. In many respects he seems to have been a childish and naive man. But get this: all of these limitations make it onto the screen. Both the story and Danny Kaye's performance (a great performance) make Andersen into a human being who is NOT the greatest storyteller since Shakespeare, but who can be admired for what he is.The main story isn't the `unrecognised genius' bit: it's a story of unrequited love. While in Copenhagen Andersen spends most of his time banging his head against the wall over an unattainable ballerina, whose interest in him is, as they say, purely professional. He manages to be quite cruel to a close friend in the process, right up to the point where it's unclear that a reconciliation is possible. (Indeed, it's unclear whether or not one occurs.) When he realises what a fool he's been he just trudges back, defeated, to his village. And it's here we have the obligatory scene where the villagers realise how great he was after all, mainly by singing the highly memorable refrains of the movie's songs, one after the other. Well, the film needed some ending. I'm inclined to forgive this one.There's also a lengthy Little Mermaid ballet - seven minutes long? more? - danced in its entirety. (We see a LOT of the ballerina's craft in Copenhagen.) This sort of thing wasn't too unusual in the 1950s but it's a genuine gamble in context - and one that I think pays off. By the time the ballet appears the cheery story of an eccentric village storyteller had become surprisingly dark. Vidor, it seems, would rather risk having people leave the cinema than insult those who remain. Good for him. I can't claim that this film works in every respect, and perhaps you won't like it, but I'm sure you won't feel cheated by it.

Demetrios M (jp) wrote: Definitely the greatest Hockey movie of all time for me. Gavin O'Connor hits every sports cliche but it's nostalgia will have you smiling ear to ear.

JaakkoJuhana T (de) wrote: R.I.P. Elizabeth Taylor (part4). John Huston's silly yellow-movie hasn't aged well. Brando seems uncomfortable with his role, such a silly character, he tries his best but what is it? What could it be? Ridiculous dialogue, ghastly acting from some more silly characters with that silly yellow hue on everything (golden eye? Looking through silly urine goggles more likely.) Routine work for Taylor as a bystander in a hopelessly silly melodrama.