Va: Quarter Cutting

Va: Quarter Cutting


Sundararajan (Shiva) comes to Chennai from Coimbatore on his way to Saudi Arabia. He is received by Marthandam (S. P. B. Charan), a veterinary doctor, who is going to marry his sister soon. After the travel agent informs Sura that he cannot taste liquor or women in Saudi, he, along with Marthandam, goes to a wine shop to have the last gulp. It’s a dry day thanks to elections. Though disappointed, Sura is determined to taste the ‘quarter’ and starts his journey to various places in Chennai where he is told that liquor would be available. He goes to a politico who supplies wine for votes, a star hotel, an Anglo-Indian group of youngsters, a fish market, a gambling den, a kulfi shop and a brothel house among other places, all in search of ‘quarter’. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Va: Quarter Cutting torrent reviews

Jeremiah W (us) wrote: a collection of news headlines and folk songs, held together by one fathers unfounded fears. no one seems to have any education on the subject of the film. science takes a backseat (taking up less then a few minutes) to frightened testimonials, footage of little kids, and scary yet misinformed and muddy information. If you want to know more about gmo and gmo foods you'll be able to find more information from a Google search. this film will only propagate more fear among the already gmo fearful.

David H (us) wrote: A near-masterful documentary, only bogged down occasionally by its pretentious formalism. The moments that play the best are the ones in which Tony Kaye juxtaposes opposing points of view with little additional visual or aural flourishes, and there are certainly many of those. Where things don't work is when Kaye adds unnecessary and heavy-handed music where it simply doesn't belong (such as in the final moments of the documentary, wherein a woman who has just had an abortion tries unsuccessfully to rationalize her choice without breaking down emotionally). Still, this is a fascinating documentary that goes beyond simply representing both sides of an issue. It makes one question the nature of abortion itself by showing the violent-looking procedure and the subsequent remains of the fetus. It also brilliantly juxtaposes such images with crime scene photographs of doctors killed by Christian fundamentalists. There are also some truly horrifying and detailed accounts of what women had to do (and are indeed still doing) before they were granted the right to abortion. One is asked to implicitly wonder whether the potential and momentary pain of a fetus (the question of whether or not a fetus feels pain is debated in the film), at whatever stage of development, is really so much worse than the prolonged suffering of women forced to take matters into their own hands as a result of a system that refuses to grant them their deserved rights over their own bodies. Lake of Fire also reveals the hypocrisy of the most extreme fundamentalists to frightening degrees. However, the film also presents, albeit more implicitly, the various gray areas amongst fundamentalists as well. Kaye doesn't take the easy way out by lumping all fundamentalists into one amorphous, Jesus-crazy blob. Rather, we get to see that some fundamentalists are genuinely batshit and dangerously insane, and others are more moderate and less harmful (well, at least not physically harmful, anyway) and truly think of themselves as following the word of God. Where the film does make an ultimate argument is in the suggestion that the decision to have an abortion should be an individual one, and that we cannot, on EITHER side of the debate, try to put ideological on a choice that is ultimately intimate and personal. There are no absolutely certain conclusions, but Lake of Fire, for the most part, forces its viewers to become active, and to consider the issue of abortion with as much sobriety as possible.

Truman R (mx) wrote: You know what? I liked this movie.

Charlie G (ru) wrote: Funny. Not bad for Martin.

Lisa Michelle A (nl) wrote: This is one really confusing film >_<

Wijgert I (ru) wrote: In the local library I came across this very great WOII (US Army/German) movie, which is about the battle of the Hurgtenforest in November 1944. Very breathtaking and thrilling movie... how come I haven't heared about it earlier. Some to watch if you like WO2 warmovies. This one would suite pretty good within the Band of Brothers mini-series if you would ask me.

Ben C (au) wrote: if it is as shit as its sequel, then i would not even bother. just by looking at the cover of this ull no wher wont be much story. and contrary to what robert lovy says, a movie cant be cult when no one knows it even exists apart from the people (myself included) that the look through the 2 dollar for a good laugh when the boys come around for a few beers

K (jp) wrote: I LOVE this movie!!!!Not the ending I expected but still, great!

Bum D (ca) wrote: very well-acted, lots of character and a pretty full plot with a good pace

Barney o (kr) wrote: WHAT I LIKED: '10 Things I hate about you' is actually a lot of fun because it doesn't take itself too seriously, but still manages to build characters that we can connect to and care about.WHAT I DIDN'T LIKE: Striking the balance on that though was always going to be tricky, and consequently this film can't get away from just how cringe-worthy it is, but in taking itself less seriously, it ends up fairly story-less too.VERDICT: For what it is it's one hell of an enjoyable ride - even if it doesn't quite hit the right balance between emotional moments and spoof comedy.

lucy w (mx) wrote: Another masterpiece by melodrama's auteur Douglas Sirk, All That Heaven Allows is a beautiful and sensitive film, "quieter" than Sirk's other films, but more heart-wrenching. The social prejudices depicted in the film - all of Sirk's melodramas have a subtle but piercing irony by deconstructing the American society\family - are the major obstacle for Ron and Cary's love. Those irrational preconceptions are the things that keep us from "living" completely, as the director wisely points out. Typically a Sirk's film - lush colors, gorgeous costumes, and an excellent direction - but much more intimate and understanding than other melodramas. Truly, a masterpiece.

Renee R (ag) wrote: British Movie are the best! and who ever rated this before seeing the TV shows are fucked! they no nothing! Fans will get a laugh from this that's for sure :D

Randy H (kr) wrote: Not a bad low budget flick

Timo S (kr) wrote: I knew the story before watching the film as I read the novel as a part of my entrance exam to the university. When I noticed that a film adaptation had been done, I just had to see this.Firstly, I din't know what to think about having John Malkovic as Lurie, but in the end he did his part well. When I read the novel, I felt for the character regardless of the apparent flaws and same applied here as well. Secondly I liked that the script was kept very close to the novel. Thirdly, the film, similar to the novel, is thought provoking. The whole concept of turned tables is interesting and the Disgrace deals with that quite well. Also thumbs up for Jessica Haines for her performance.I recommend this film for anyone who wants catch a glimpse of post-apartheid South-Africa and not afraid of having to think. This film is certainly not an easy film to comprehend and it may leave you a bit puzzled.