Hawaldar found on illegal new born baby boy in the gutter of Kamathipura, a red light area of Bombay. A prostitute gives birth to a baby boy and she decides to educate him and request Hawaldar to give him father's name. Hawaldar's wife does not accept the child and leaves for her parent's home. Hawaldar adopts the child and names him as Ajay while the prostitute's son is named Shlok. Both are admitted to School while Shlok goes too far in studies and Ajay takes up gambling. Shlok falls in love with Pooja, daughter of J.K. a millionaire. Ajay does not believe in any relationship. Havaldar tries his best to get Ajay a job but Ajay finds that it is difficult for him to work of prevailing corruption in the society. Ekka Seth is a terror in sen workers basti and he exploits the innocent girl and forces them to adopt prostitution.

Hawaldar found on illegal new born baby boy in the gutter of Kamathipura, a red light area of Bombay. A prostitute gives birth to a baby boy and she decides to educate him and request ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


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Al H (us) wrote: An entertaining drama/comedy with a good cast.

Barry T (mx) wrote: There was a gem of an idea here but it was poorly executed and thought through.Byrne plays against type and Barachel plays his usual type of character.

Deb S (ca) wrote: The film is about a man, Jason"JINX" Taylor (Nick Stahl) who goes to withdraw $20 bucks and gets caught in the middle of a bank robbery, ending up in the vault with one of the would be robbers (the hot-and-sexy Erika Christensen) he then treats as a hostage. The robbers want in, whilst Jinx wants out... and his 20 bucks. Meanwhile Officer Degepse (Terry Crews), is stuck outside the bank trying to defuse the situation. A fun scenario lol: 10 tips to rob a bank and get away with it: 1. Decide to rob a bank 2. Have a plan 3. Have a back-up plan 4. Establish clear communications 5. Choose your partners carefully 6. Expect the unexpected 7. Shit happens 8. Don't get greedy 9. Remember, shit happens. 10. Hang up and know when to walk away

Cameron J (fr) wrote: "Je m'appelle Gray... Charlotte Gray." Actually, I don't know of any people from France being majorly involved in this film about French Resistance agents, because even the Euros that are funding it are coming in from Germany. Yeah, as if there weren't enough financial issues pertaining to the Euro already, this film bombed something fierce, although it did get a tiny bit of attention in Australia. The lead and director for this film are Australian women, so I guess this film is kind of empowering for Australian women, even though it doesn't have anything to do with Australia. Seriously, it's the story of a female Scot serving as an agent for the French Resistance, probably because Cate Blanchett wasn't ready to come home to Australia without one more accent challenge. Shoot, even when she went to New Zealand, she got some good money off of "The Lord of the Rings", but in Australia, long after she broke out, she still can't catch all that much of a break. In all fairness, the word of mouth must not have been great for this film's business, because even though I liked it better than plenty, even I have to admit that there are quite a few problems. There are some hints of improbability in this film, and although they peak with the incorporation of a melodramatic romantic angle in the narrative, a number of things don't sell, especially with a sentimental atmosphere at their back, although they probably would be easier to buy into if they were more fleshed out. Plenty is undercooked in this relatively meek WWII Nazi drama which all but abandons disturbing imagery and forces in only a couple of tragedies, underplaying a sense of danger and consequence whose limitations render them unable to fully compensate for a shortage on immediate background and extensive gradual exposition that distances you a bit from the characters and their role in an uneven narrative. The film is split into several segments, which are not episodic, but feel like they are, due to the film's spending too much time with each individual layer, whose eventual replacement, if not dismissal, proves to be jarring. There's something a little excessive about the storytelling, which is too fatty around the edges to keep coherent, or even keep up a brisk pace, which is further retarded by a subdued directorial atmosphere that gets to be bland, though never really dull. The big complaint is about how boring this film is, but I was never really bored, very there is plenty of dialogue and stuff going on, and it's all backed with some sense of urgency, yet the momentum remains defused by the film's unevenly meandering along a path that, on top of everything, is predictable. This film has the potential to be fresh, but as a WWII drama of its type, it's seriously generic, failing to do anything new or substantially interesting, even when it forces in certain other, theatrical tropes, and also failing to generate enough spark to make the final product all that compelling. The film fails to truly resonate, but there are compelling elements, which aren not necessarily plentiful, yet are decisive, with fair dramatic value and production value. Art director Su Whitaker doesn't really do anything especially unique or sweeping with her restoration of 1940s London and Vichy France, but her crafting of this period drama's distinct setting is convincing enough to be immersive, and goes polished by Dion Beebe's often flat, and just as often glamorous cinematography. Even the artistic integrity of the film is a little undercooked, but style, reflected in the art direction, cinematography and, to an arguably lesser extent, score work, by Stephen Warbeck, is perhaps a little more consistent than the substance. With that said, there is plenty to commend in the substance, at least in concept, for although this story isn't anything particularly new or especially believable, with only so much depth and consequence as a French Resistance drama, subject matter regarding the agency of the French Resistance is pretty interesting, and a plot about a woman trying to keep from getting emotionally compromised on a mission within a war that is taking from her so much of what she loves. The telling of this fairly promising story obscures much of the depth because of its messiness, but for only so long, before dramatic significance is done some genuine justice by a well-intentioned directorial performance by Gillian Armstrong which ranges from atmospherically bland to tonally overblown, but rarely falls too limp with its pacing, and even more rarely loses a sense of dramatic inspiration. Whether or not Armstrong's inspiration is able to stand its ground against the misguidance of Jeremy Brock's script is an entirely different matter, for the final product fails to resonate enough to be all that compelling, even with subject matter this weighty, yet there is a heart in this film that is consistently endearing, and if there is consistency to a sense of humanity, then it stands within the performances. Michael Gambon is charismatic in the usual manner, and Billy Crudup puts on a fairly convincing accent and presence as a Resistance member struggling to defend the integrity of his country and the safety of his family and friends, while the real standout in a cast full of talents is leading lady Cate Blanchett who is surprisingly gorgeous, and unsurprising effective, projecting enough strength to sell a woman who is willing to fight for the sake of the innocent, and gradually layering on raw human emotion and vulnerability in order to sell the woman's strife when her life and the lives of people she either has cared or is growing to care a great for go threatened. Blanchett isn't given much to work with, and her titular Charlotte Gray character is written too thinly to really enthrall, even if she is as fleshed out as any aspect in this undercooked drama, but Blanchett remains something of a powerhouse who drives much of the heart and soul of this misguided, but well-intentioned and often engaging opus. Overall, the film isn't consistently believable, nor is it well-rounded in its exposition or even in its slightly segmented structure, although it does have enough fat around the edges and dryness in its atmosphere to fall into a number of slow spells along a path that is too generic to really intrigue, thus, the final product fails to resonate enough to stand a chance of transcending underwhelmingness, although it is well-intentioned, and conceptually worthy, done enough aesthetic justice by convincing art direction and handsome cinematography, and enough dramatic justice by highlights in direction and acting - whose effectiveness is most prominent within a beautiful and layered Cate Blanchett - to secure Gillian Armstrong's "Charlotte Gray" as an adequately engaging, rather lacking tribute to the women of the French Resistance during WWII. 2.5/5 - Fair

David A (au) wrote: strange, unique, smart but also unsettling pi keeps you captivated even though it will also heavily confuse you

Rachel F (it) wrote: Very strange and dreamlike. Both nightmarish and whimsical.

Alex W (us) wrote: Probably the best con artist movie out there, and most haven't heard of it. Joe Mantegna destroys this role, you cant get any closer to a perfect performance then this. Most movies of this type feel over the top as if there from another underground world. This feels so real it makes you believe it could happen to you.

Viktor N (fr) wrote: One and a half hour I'm never getting back.. Not even Olivias eyes could save this movie.. just tragic..