The Boy Mir

The Boy Mir

Following the international hit The Boy who Plays on the Buddhas of Bamiyan, The Boy Mir will cover not one year but ten. It will track the cheeky, enthusiastic Mir from a childish eight to a fully grown eighteen-year-old. Over those ten years, it will be a journey into early adulthood in one of the toughest places on earth; a journey that mirrors the current and vitally important story of Afghanistan.

Tracks cheeky, enthusiastic Mir from a childish eight to a fully grown eighteen-year-old in Afghanistan. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


The Boy Mir torrent reviews

Jim F (us) wrote: Quite a good tense thriller.

Tony C (gb) wrote: This has got to be one of the most godawful pieces of crap ever conceived and created. The money used to make tis mess should have been donated to charity.

Bhavik K (au) wrote: Very nice story coming from Bhandarkar. He always comes up with good stories. All the performances of all actors were very good. I felt that Basu's character needed more depth and needed to show that she had to fight but overall a very good unique film

Jeremy S (mx) wrote: It took how long to make this sequel? Not very good not as cheesy as the others

Brett A (au) wrote: Although a wacky ride... I liked the original much better.

James R (mx) wrote: This animated film is not going to be everyone's cup of tea. A French animated film with a story that forsnt write itself out for you, no real spoken dialogue, but just a bunch of great animation, a dark story, and some memorable characters. The film is about an old lady who's grandson is kidnapped. She travels across Europe to Belleville where a troupe of old triplets help her find him. That's about it. The film is pretty short and I would recommend any true animation fans give it a look! The style itself is something to take a look at!

Aimee L (ca) wrote: There is another version that i like better, but it's the same story...and that is what I love about it.

Shane S (it) wrote: Gaspar Noe's relatively tame, yet still exceedingly dark, tale of the standstill of modern life and how the mere idea of revenge leads to some pretty stupid things (kind of a common theme in his films) is not as masterfully manipulative as his one-two punch "Irreversible" and "Enter the Void," but it does take many quirky things and pretty much turns them against the viewer's happiness.A horse butcher (complete with footage of him killing a horse) raises a seemingly autistic daughter by himself because his ex-wife wanted a girl. As he raises her, they seem to take in a lot of the media around them, from sermons extolling independence to extremely violent luchador action flicks - and, according to some viewers of the short film's sequel, "I Stand Alone," it appears as if he's raising his daughter in the same way as the parents in "Dogtooth" raised their kids. However, you know that the Butcher loves his daughter to death, so much so that when she walks in his shop with a period stain, he stabs a random guy to death just because he thinks the dude raped her. Ol' butcher gets arrested, flirts with homosexuality in jail, and gets out only to find out that his daughter's been taken to a mental institution, his shop's been sold to a halal butcher, and that a (in his opinion) ugly waitress at a coffee shop has the hots for him. And how he tries to get his old life back. However, he's stuck in a pretty miserable life, forced to have sex with his new employer for room and board, unable to see his daughter for untold reasons (implied rape), and haunted by his stupid decisions to the point where he can't help but to become an animal. Just like the animals he butchers, he is fresh meat for the world.Yeah, you can definitely see that Noe was still tweaking out his style to perfection (the film's pacing is not as good as it could be; it doesn't necessarily immerse you into this dark, unrelenting world that Jean-Pierre Jeunet and Woody Allen don't necessarily want to film), but a lot of his elements were in place: quirky camerawork (almost like it's been influenced by music videos, comedies, and stop-motion animation), background audio that forces the viewer to become sick at the whole thing (just like "Irreversible"), a color scheme completely dominated by reds and browns, and the underlying idea that the world is not that happy place that your parents told you it was when you were just a little filly. The film, however, is Noe's most verbal, as a lot of his later stuff tends to play around with non-verbal scenes where action is extremely prevalent (like in..."Irreversible"...yeah, figure that one out for yourself). The butcher, while serving as a really mad narrator that's just pissed off at how life's pretty much handed him the short straw, talks to some of the characters.Overall, I say if you like short films, watch this. You might like how discordant the entire thing is or you might uncontrollably vomit at the horse butchering scene that opens the film, but overall, it's a film that, while not the "experimental" wonder that Rovi said it was, pretty much set Gaspar Noe on the right track to bigger, better, and more effective things. Just don't show this to bronies.

Gabriel Arthur P (es) wrote: A pointedly b-grade horror film, "Delirium" is kind of witty in that it will make you laugh at things that aren't right to laugh at. It seems like it was written, cast, and directed entirely on campus during semester. And since it is about a group of college students going on break, the acting is more or less convincing. The characters, a Lucky Charms bunch of stereotypically larger-than-life American college kids, is held together pretty well by the cast playing out the all-too-familiar scenario of technologically adapted Americans not knowing simple wilderness survival skills. The dialogue is pretty funny, including plenty of well-delivered strong cursing. However, the "moral of the story" voiceover at the end seems really misplaced with its suggestion that school shooters are really just nice people. And there's no way to tell if the misanthropic message is sincere and this movie is some angst-driven psychotic's unintentionally hilarious manifesto of hate, or if the humour in the film is genuine and the crazy bit at the end is typical drunk college student conversation material (which it is) that was meant as a finishing touch. The camera work is more than competent and the editing is pretty straight, even if it sometimes looks like "Easy Rider" got time-warped to 1997. You can catch this break in the Wal-Mart bargain bin collection, "Road Fury: 5 Movies". 2.5 / 5.

Hildie F (de) wrote: I think this is a highly under-rated gem of a movie. Great film.

Van R (kr) wrote: John Austin looks like "Adams Family" patriarch Gomez Adams decked outfrom hat to toe in a solid black outfit in director Jerry Paris'made-for-television western farce "Evil Roy Slade" as the eponymousdesperado who struggles to go straight after he falls in love with abeautiful woman of virtue. Writers Jerry Belson and "Pretty Woman's"Garry Marshall manage to contrive some amusing situations withshameless gags. Everything in "Evil Roy Slade," however, isn't alwaysshameless. Nevertheless, you suspect these tongue-in-cheek scribes must have been searching something different when they promoted the villain to the status of the hero. Austin is in top-form as the dastardly outlaw. Comedian Dick Shawn cuts a quite figure as Marshal Bing Bell, a singing cowpoke with a guitar that conceals a rifle with which he is anexcellent marksman. Bing dangles a tiny bell from his right earlobe.The running gag is that whenever anybody says Bing Bell, the otherperson mistakenly thinks that they are referring to the chimes of adoor bell. No, it's not as hilarious as the old lady's name, FrauBlcher, in "Young Frankenstein," but Belson and Marshall deservecredit for a full-fledged effort. By this time, television had gottenaround to acknowledging the presence of gay men, and the charactershere make two references to them as "funny boys." Although this goofy,lowbrow western is predictable, "Evil Roy Slade" has its side-splittingseconds.Evil Roy Slade (John Austin of "The Adams Family") and his ruffians arerobbing a bank when our anti-heroic hero encounters beautiful BetsyPotter (Pamela Austin of "Rome Adventure") and plants a big wet one onher moist, pretty lips. Suddenly, everything changes for Roy. Roy wantsBetsy almost as much as he embraces evil. Roy and his gang set out torob the stagecoach, and Flossie (Edie Adams of "The Apartment") turnsinformant when he ditches her to conclude his career as an outlaw. Royand company discover her treachery when they try to rob a stagecoachjammed with an army of lawmen, including midgets on the roof. One ofthese tykes, (Billy Curtis of "High Plains Drifter") springs out of abox to tackle Roy. The posse captures Roy, locks him up, and the courtsentences him to swing. Beleaguered railroad president Nelson Stool(Mike Rooney of "The Secret Invasion"), who Roy and his gang have beenpreying on mercilessly for years, leaves his drooling bulldog to guardRoy as well as his incompetent relative, Clifford Stool (Henry Gibsonof "The Long Goodbye"). Stool has tied Roy's hands behind his back sothat Roy cannot escape. Shrewdly, Roy plays of the hunger of thestarving dog, drenches his bonds with gravy, and the dog gnaws throughthem and Roy escapes. Eventually, Roy succumbs to Betsy's charms andthey move to Boston where he visit a shrink Logan Delp (Dom DeLuise of"Blazing Saddles") and can walk around without his hardware. Roy endsup selling shoes for Uncle Harry Fern (Milton Berle of "WhisperingGhosts") and becomes rather adept at it. Temptation overwhelms ourprotagonist when Harry entrusts Roy with lugging two bulging bags ofcurrency to the Boston Bank. Roy delivers the loot but then purloinsthe bank guard's revolver and holds up the bank. The front pagenewspaper story reveals that Roy is heading back east. The elder Stoolfinally persuades Marshal Bell to intervene.Some of the priceless gags occur when Roy strolls up the street in awestern town during an early scene. He triggers shots into the groundat the toes of an invalid (Leonard Barr of "Diamonds Are Forever")whoselegs are encased in plaster and relies on crutches to walk. Roy takesan elderly woman's shawl from her shoulders as she is poised to cross amuddy street and lays the shawl on the muddy spot. Instead of waitingfor the old woman to lead off, Roy tramps on it as he goes his merryway. A woman sitting on a horse extends her hand so that Roy may helpher descend from the steed. Instead, Roy pulls her off the pony andappropriates it for himself. At one point, when he announces hisimpending retirement from the gang, Roy passes out autographed wantedposters of himself. Happily, "Evil Roy Slade" makes the grade, especially with its big finale in the church at Betsy's wedding where everybody winds up brandishing a six-gun. John Austin radiates evil like the dastard that he plays would and Dick Shawn is funny at Bing Bell.

James D (ca) wrote: classic, one of the best

Joseph D (es) wrote: I enjoyed this film, mainly 'cause I didn't go in expecting a dark, gritty, realistic film. Yeah, the giants could've been done with makeup & forced perspective, but I'm glad they went with more of a fantastical route. I. Was. Entertained.

Jamie I (ca) wrote: I can honestly say, since I wasn't born, that I knew nothing about Harvey Milk prior to watching this film. It was so great to see such a pioneer for gay rights especially in the 70s. Even though I knew from the beginning what would happen there's still no preparing for the shock of seeing someone gunned down in cold blood. I applaud the actual Harvey Milk for all he did and I thank the filmmakers for bringing this to modern audiences who may not have known about it before. "I ask this... If there should be an assassination, I would hope that five, ten, one hundred, a thousand would rise. I would like to see every gay lawyer, every gay architect come out - - If a bullet should enter my brain, let that bullet destroy every closet door... And that's all. I ask for the movement to continue. Because it's not about personal gain, not about ego, not about power... it's about the "us's" out there. Not only gays, but the Blacks, the Asians, the disabled, the seniors, the us's. Without hope, the us's give up - I know you cannot live on hope alone, but without it, life is not worth living. So you, and you, and you... You gotta give em' hope... you gotta give em' hope." Highly recommended. Oh yeah and Anita does suck.

Fagatron P (br) wrote: Another classic 80.s horror film.... T.T.F.N.