Ghanshyam alias Gania lives with his mom, and dad, Bhuvan, in a small fishing town of Raipur. He uses a ferry boat that he has leased from Mahesh Manna, to fish, sell fish to Mahesh, and ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Ghanshyam alias Gania lives with his mom, and dad, Bhuvan, in a small fishing town of Raipur. He uses a ferry boat that he has leased from Mahesh Manna, to fish, sell fish to Mahesh, and ...
- Stars:William Shatner, Dan Gauthier, Amy Acker, Tom Towles, Dick Van Patten, John Prosky, Dan Martin, Rickey Medlocke, Duane Whitaker, Brenda Bakke, Mithun Chakraborty, Mandakini, Rajesh Khanna, Ranjeet, Sadashiv Amrapurkar, Utpal Dutt, Nutan, Alok Nath, Deepa Sahi, Asit Sen, Manik Dutt, Maya Ghosh, Tarun Ghosh, Rosina,
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Stephen G (ag) wrote: I'd like to find something negative to write about this film but the truth is that from those dramatic opening moments of the atmospheric crescendo that is Sky Takes the Soul, you just know that this is going to be a good movie.Scratch that, it's going to be great movie!Now I have to declare a vested interest here in being an ex-pat Scot, however being a Glaswegian watching a movie set in Edinburgh you have to go a long way to impress me, but if I say - and if you quote me I'll deny it - that even I found myself falling in love with the majesty of Auld Reekie, then it certainly is impressive. As a vehicle for the Scottish tourism industry this is a great advert, from the Edinburgh Acropolis, to the castle itself, to the beautiful views of the water of the Firth of Forth to Princes Park and to night time shots of the illuminated Athens of the North, this is the Scottish Capital at its majestic best. After 19 years abroad, I finally found something to make me homesick.And at heart, that is what Sunshine on Leith really is, a love story set to the euphoric lyrical poetry of The Proclaimers, full of the joys and pains of life. Centring on the return home of two Scottish soldiers, best pals, from the war in Afghanistan, Sunshine on Leith deals with their challenges in making new lives and loves, its about their families, the challenges of growing older and maintaining excitement in life or at the younger spectrum, of deciding on who you are, who you want to be and finding out that the grass is not always greener but that often you have to find that out for yourself.For most people, there are two alternating states you will find yourself in at all times while watching this movie - laughing or crying. There is very little in between as you accompany Davy (George MacKay) and Ally (Kevin Guthrie) on their return home and the varying highs and lows of day to day life out of the rigid routine of the army, all of which is out of their control.The musical score defies you not to get up in the middle of the theatre and sing or clap along, such is the power of The Proclaimers' catchy tunes and clever insightful lyrics that capture the fears of young and unknown love, the blossoming joys of new relationships, the hurts of rejection and breaking hearts, the challenges of dealing with life in general and so much more. If you're not a fan of The Proclaimers going in, you will be when you come out. It's challenging to remember that the movie was written to the music and not the other way around as the two dovetail so well together.What makes it even harder to resist the toe tapping and humming, the laughing and the crying is that throughout the movie you are left with the sense that the actors themselves were having a great time making it, such is their own passion coming through in their roles. There are no big names to sell this movie as we've seen in other recent big budget musicals, just good solid acting, and perhaps it is the absence of any big names and egos helps along the chemistry on screen between the characters (not all of whom are Scottish it must be pointed out, not that one would know from their excellent accents).There are some great dance scenes throughout and watching Scotsmen dancing away with pint glasses in hand is a real representation of the local life and knowing that makes it all the more fun to watch. Resist if you can, the spirited rendition of "Over and Done With" or the mocking fun of the boys singing "Let's Get Married" in the middle of the pub while watching the football, let alone the progressive dancing through the National Art Gallery to the accompanying "Should Have Been Loved".There are some great moments throughout the movie that if unprepared for can be missed so brush up on what Charlie and Craig Reid (the twin brothers who are The Proclaimers) look like now, otherwise you may miss their cameo appearance early on in the movie which is funny indeed. Tribute is paid of course to Hibs, the Reid brothers' favourite football team and Leith local side. There are the in-jokes of the Scots between the civilised east of Edinburgh and the wild wests of Glasgow, just as much as there are the jibes about the Scottish rivalries with the English and England in general.Stand out moments must include the spectacular backdrop view from the windows while protagonists Davy and love interest Yvonne ardently sing the heartfelt "Then I Met You" quite literally at each other. Equally so, it is moving to finally see "I'm Gonna Be (500 Miles)" returned to it's rightful place as an eloquent love song rather than a novelty of oh so many Friday night pub scenes and karaoke bars. And watch out for the charms of "wee" John Spence playing Ally's young nephew "Brendan" who steals the spotlight in his few scenes with his cheek and charms.Sunshine on Leith is the feel good movie you will want, nay "need" to see over and over again and each and every time you will laugh and cry just as much as the first time!
David S (br) wrote: I'd call it entertaining.
Tom D (ca) wrote: This is a nice little weird film. The cast is very enjoyable to watch, in particular Steve Buscemi, Sarah Silverman and Peter Dinklage. If you are in the mood for something different then you should check out this quirky film.
Matt H (us) wrote: Well acted and choreographed action picture. Weak story and campy feel bring the film down.
Alison J (kr) wrote: very good Aussie film.
Ben H (de) wrote: typical lads film - Classic and original from the franchise and the first of those lad films that came after it
Muffin M (au) wrote: Wayne (Rick Moranis) is now banned from using his shrink ray by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) and Diane. Nick is now away at college and Adam is ten years old. Diane is planning a vacation with Patti (Robin Bartlett), her sister-in-law, while Wayne and his brother, Gordon (Stuart Pankin), watch Adam (Bug Hall) and his cousins (Allison Mack and Jake Richardson). While tampering with the shrink ray, Wayne accidentally shrinks himself, Diane, Gordon, and Patti. The kids have a party in the house after thinking they have it to themselves. The adults try their hardest to get the kids' attention.also stars Jake Richardson, JoJo Adams, Bryson Aost and Ashleigh Sterling.directed by Dean Cundey.
Brian B (fr) wrote: This is one of the most popular and important Disney animated movies of all time. It's dark, emotionally stirring, and hard to watch at times. It has a great story about revenge and although the plot isn't entirely original, the movie handles it so well that it didn't bother me. The intro is very memorable and it will forever be remembered as one of the best movie intros of all time. I'm not going to spoil anything but a particular characters death is handled so well that it made most people cry bitter tears regardless of their age. It's probably the most saddest scene for any animated film. Like most Disney animated films, it offered adult themes which makes it good and enjoyable for grown ups as well. With some Disney films my nostalgia wears off but with this film, it gets better every time I watch it. Its final act has more action then you'd expect to find in a Disney film. I did rather enjoy the ending scene. Also, it has one of if not the best movie soundtrack of all time too. It perfectly fit the mood and setting of the movie and it's pretty catchy. It's a must see for all animated movie fans,
Gustavo G (jp) wrote: Beautiful, flaws and all.
Ian S (ag) wrote: Important, deeply depressing movie. (Revised the score downward after a recent viewing. I'd forgotten how cheesy it was.)
Joanna N (br) wrote: Dated but still funny, a bit more gratuitous nudity than I care for.
Farron K (it) wrote: 3/5 Stars. A decent film, if pretty empty of plot. The director admitted he structured it very much like a proto-Seinfeld, where the everyday stuff that goes on is the story in and of itself. That said, it doesn't flow nearly as well and just kind of plods along without much direction. It's meant to be a Guy Film, in that it's primarily about a group of young guys doing young guy stuff: fighting, arguing, chasing girls, driving fast cars, etc.Ironically, I found the most compelling portion of the film to be the scenes involving Mickey Rourke (who is damn near unrecognizable to the modern eye) and Ellen Barkin, as well as the prelude featuring Daniel Stern (Marv from Home Alone, wut), which covered Barkin's character's failing marriage to Stern's and her subsequent comfort found in the arms of Rourke. Barkin's acting in these scenes was superb, I should note. Rourke had been the suave playboy up to this point in the film, and seduced Barkin into having sex with him so as to pay off a debt (long spoiler story), but just as he's about to get her to the apartment, he decides it's wrong. The film does a good job of building Rourke up as fairly unscrupulous, so this comes as a bit of a surprise. A couple of other scenes troll modern cinematic expectations well earlier on (the accident and the knife scenes), which I thought was interesting and meta.One of the highlights of the movie is the authenticity. The cars are classic 1950s, and there is a large slate of songs played mostly via radio that are rather corny by today's standards, but were current then and add to the immersion.Overall, worth a watch if you're into guy movies or period pieces set in the '50s.
Shawn W (ca) wrote: Father of an abducted and murdered schoolgirl kidnaps the prime suspect who was released by police and holds the beaten man in the cellar of his pub. Pretty good film where the tension builds as more and more evidence points to the kidnapping. A notable takeaway is one really must prepare a contingency when best laid plans fall apart at the seams.
Howard E (kr) wrote: Fifty years ago this week, about 550 everyday people began a march from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama, seeking equal voting rights for all minorities in the United States. When they tried crossing the Edmund Pettus Bridge in Selma, they were brutally beaten by State Troopers and their newly-deputised posse (read: thugs for hire). That fateful day, now known as "Bloody Sunday", and those leading up to it are depicted in this powerfully moving film starring David Oyelowo as the Reverend Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Tom Wilkinson, Tim Roth and Oprah Winfrey.The Chinese title for the film is "?????" (Martin Luther King), but that's somewhat of a misnomer as SELMA is not a biopic. Rather, the film focusses on a three-month period when King negotiates with President Lyndon Johnson to extend voting rights to blacks. At the same time, it is a story about simple people like Annie Lee Cooper and many others whose names we don't know but who were brave enough to risk their lives standing up to injustice.SELMA is directed by little known Ava DuVernay, whose 2012 film, MIDDLE OF NOWHERE, was the darling of the Sundance Film Festival that year. DuVernay went on to win the Directing Award and was also nominated for the Grand Jury Prize. British actor, David Oyelowo, who stars as MLK, has said in interviews that when he first saw the script in 2007, he knew that he was destined to play the role. Four years went by before he was able to find the right director - DuVernay - whom he had just worked with on her film. A year later, Oyelowo showed a demo tape to Oprah, whom he was working with on LEE DANIEL'S THE BUTLER, and she got on board the project as a producer. That's when, he said, things really began to take off. When people say that Oyelowo captured King's cadence (if not his gravitas), he laughs, saying that he had seven years to get it right.Without a doubt, SELMA admirably covers a very important subject. However, it also reinterprets or chooses to ignore some key historical facts. The LBJ Foundation has taken SELMA's screenwriter to task for the film's portrayal of President Johnson as a reluctant supporter of civil rights. The protectors of his legacy claim that civil rights was where the president got it right. In the film it appears that Johnson was backed into a corner, first by King, then by the events on the bridge at Selma that were televised to an audience of 70 million people. That's just not true, says the foundation's spokesman. Similarly, the film glosses over the contribution that many American Jews made to the civil rights movement. As a minority group that were blatantly discriminated against both in the US and Europe (the Holocaust was just 20 years earlier), Jewish lawyers and civil rights activists actively supported the movement and offered counsel to Dr. King. Other Jews quietly provided manpower and funding to the cause. Yes, the film shows a few token Jews on the march to Montgomery but their participation is understated.For us in Hong Kong and for those who know what is going on here politically, SELMA offers an obvious parallel to the peaceful Occupy protests that took place here a few months ago. That point was not lost on rapper Common, whose song "Glory" (which was co-written by John Legend) won the Best Song Oscar at the Academy Awards. It wouldn't surprise me if that part of the Oscar broadcast was blacked out in China! Watching SELMA, it is so apparent how far the American civil rights movement has come in a half a century, yet it is equally apparent how far it still has to go. From the treatment of African-Americans at the hands of the mostly Caucasian police force in Ferguson, Missouri, to the recent restrictive changes to voter ID laws that statistically affect African-Americans more than they do any other racial or ethnic group, true equality is, unfortunately, still just a dream.
Andruw F (br) wrote: It may be my favorite, and the rating may go up, because I'm currently watching the second, and I'm not loving it as much. I'm honestly not really sure what to say, or why I like it. Beyond the fact that I love Elijah Wood, and the rest of the actors and their performances, I don't know what I like about this. The plot and cinematography are pretty good, the action is cool but it doesn't stand out to me because there wasn't a whole lot, and I like the fellowship and the characters in it, aside from the other two Hobbits. I think one reason is that it's almost three hours and I still liked it.
Karim G (us) wrote: "Welcome to the bunch of crap".