Madhav Verma (Om Puri) is an honest and straight-forward union representative at Shivalik Engineering Works. His position and effectiveness is challenged when Chhotelal (Pankaj Kapur) is injured. Rustom Patel (Naseeruddin Shah) is the rival union leader whose methods are completely opposite to Madhav's ideals. The two unions clash on the Chhotelal's compensation issue. The climax shows Madhav Verma using the same exact tactics of his rival against them.
- Stars:Om Puri, Gopi, Pankaj Kapur, Naseeruddin Shah, Deepa Sahi, Amrish Puri, Sadashiv Amrapurkar, Rohini Hattangadi, Salim Ghouse, Vijay Kashyap, Loveleen Mishra, Harish Patel, Achyut Potdar, K.K. Raina, M.K. Raina,
- Director:Govind Nihalani,
- Writer:Vijay Tendulkar
Madhav Verma (Om Puri) is a dedicated, honest, and diligent union representative. He represents the majority of the employees in an organization, which recognizes his union. However, there ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Aghaat torrent reviews
(ag) wrote: A unique setting and other interesting details make this a better than average horror film.
(it) wrote: i like this movie. not great but good.
(ca) wrote: Pretty average, decent, funny simply silly movie. Great entertainment. Totally forgettable.
(us) wrote: A documentary that does a great job of making its case without making accusations. The evidence, subjects and inclinations speak strongly for themselves. Perhaps the film leans towards one direction, but only because it seems the truth does, as well. It's excruciating to watch Marla seemingly and inadvertently rat out her parents.
(it) wrote: Fun party game would be determining at exactly what point this goes from "underappreciated gem" to "completely off the rails."
(br) wrote: I defy anyone to try and take their eyes off of Chris Cooper's performance.
(mx) wrote: oh how I dream of making this!...
(ag) wrote: The worm ate the store owner after he gave it a name. His town was called a city, but soda at his grocery market made noise to the tune of the worm's earthquakes. A military enthusiast the other day packed an apple box full of needed rations in preparation for living at a concrete fortress, which eventually got destroyed by a worm that knew how to fly inside the hot world of perfection. One boy played daily tricks on the graboid team with a handful of ignorance to his 80's sweater, who ended up as a camp brat for the real estate market. Valentine had a technical name that expressed his anarchy of beliefs of most kinds. Of course, his cowhand kept his lazy old head in a sleeping bag until Valentine pretended that he was a red bull in gravity loss. Sometimes the worm was the rock; plenty of college students dominated the rusty desert in all likelihood when machines countered humanity. It wasn't a man's job; it was the citizenry of animals up toward those tall cliffs of small town fate. A good heart was the worm's dummy beneath its roaring tongue. Was this worm some android, a precious toy to violence we could forget about in flashing horror? I don't care about using more than one paragraph when chatting about that monster under its garden vegetable. It's easy for a teacher to expect more paragraphs when most students aren't dead, so I expect that critics of this movie can be so bold in whatever they don't pay attention to, whether it's a giant worm they don't believe in or their own bad words. Honestly, my review isn't homework! I care more about Valentine's tough love since he wasn't a violent materialist like Eve Dallas in those police books by Nora Roberts. Michael Gross's name is a metaphor to his character persona in "Tremors" for the same reason that wooden poles could be placed near desert stones: happenstance in magnitude is the movie's symbol to its fictional information. Thrill here is the constant hint of the movie's presentations of character wit and future transgression, yet its notions are comfortable to Earth's brutes after all the bouncy action takes place. Valentine was a true friend to Earl because critical language takes place between the two rural comrades without an obsession from either of the hero guys to stamp out those illegalities of casual romance. Roger Ebert was a movie critic in favor of "True Lies" over "Tremors", thus Ebert's critical status of movie opinion showed the visual thespian's creativity that was down in the gutter rather than up with the clouds. Even Ebert couldn't deny the worm's existence without trumping on dreamy camera angles in "Tremors". I should admit that my former lover got lower and lower on a scale of one to ten in the field of enthusiasm because the movie's dark secrets haunted her forbidden thoughts; she left me worried about the movie's exhibition of onslaught against its own familiar discord. Still, some types of humor with less refinement in the movie's skills in the crew's lingo are exhilarating to the human touch of utter drama. I think, as movies roll along through graphical history of art, "Tremors" will be the second cup of coffee to outrageous videos made based upon human philosophies. It makes good use of some language that seems unopened to me and is wrapped inside that jack in the box of secret treasures. Kevin Bacon to this millennium takes credence into his own endeavors which aren't any different from his past choices by principle and enraged destiny. That worm was told to jump off the cliff and got more than it bargained for: a resounding thud in the absence of pure harmony, going backwards on its trail before the store owner's daughter took delight in National Geographic.
(us) wrote: Sylvester Stallone takes aim at the sport of arm wrestling in this cheesy and corny film that is also strangely watchable. There is hardly a true moment in the film and, dare I say it? The theatrics is way 'over the top'.
(de) wrote: Wednesday, September 24, 2014 (1975) Brannigan CRIME DRAMA/ ACTION Had this been the first Wayne movie I had ever saw, it would've been intolerable, and I had attempted to try to watch this film at specific times in the past, but ended up wasting my rental money as a result. But after seeing some of Wayne's best films which are his Westerns, and then seeing "MCQ"(the first of two "Dirty Harry" copycats) this film became less unbearable- I even tried to watch this first before watching "MQ" but with no avail. It's like seeing your grandfather on the big screen acting tough, but on a very slow moving scale. Upon looking at film critic, Roger Ebert's movie review, he said that it was reminiscent of a Western, as well as hinted at the idea that he would've enjoyed it more had it been one too. When I started to watch this, viewers should always know by now that the good guy image is the only thing John Wayne plays, for the closest bad guy he ever came to playing would probably be Genghis Kahn of "The Conqueror" providing if someone would call it a bad guy role. But it's like this, as a result of watching many movies later, this film became less unbearable since besides Wayne, the cast also includes some movie veteran actors such as Mel Ferrer, Richard Attenborough, and Ralph Meeker who was best known to star in "Kiss Me Deadly". For some strange reason, it was quite a relief to see them still acting on the big screen despite their prime. The set up regards, Lt Jim "Brannigan" looking for extortionist and racketeer, Larkin(John Vernon) in Chicago, but was later given a plane ticket paid by his precinct to find him in London, England. He's then met with Jennifer(Judy Geeson) before meeting her superior who happens to be the commander who's function is to aid Brannigan by the name of Swann played by Richard Attenborough. At the same time, as soon as Larkin heard about Brannigan being sent by the Chicago police to extradite him, his assistant informs him that he's also hired a hit man by the name of Gormon(Daniel Pilon) Things don't go accordingly to plan as soon as Brannigan finds out that Larkin had been kidnappers for the intention of extortion. Viewers expected that it's nothing but a set up, but don't finally know for sure until the end of the movie. This pass is basically because when people were to watch this, some of the story almost seemed like it was improvised by Attenborough himself in terms of proper police protocols in London England, which Wayne is clearly not accustomed of knowing himself but was somehow able to do things not often shown in movies which is to bring a gun with him until Larkin is caught. Footnote: If viewers were to watch this, people should notice that upon John Wayne riding in a car, he doesn't appear to ever wear a seat belt, giving me the assumption that he didn't wear one during that car chase, meaning that was entire scenario was unrealistic. And lastly, the poster where he's holding his revolver with two hands didn't occur until near the end of the film since throughout the whole movie, he always used one hand. 2.5 out of 4 stars
(nl) wrote: The child acting leaves much to be desired but the story itself is sweet and innocent with a kind of charm that lacks in most live action children films these days.
(us) wrote: This movie succeeds at telling a colorful, tragic story and dares to be philosophical, spiritual, and morose but always makes the viewers laugh just before they cry. Beautiful performance by the beloved Chief Dan George gives this movie a soul. Do yourself a favor; shut off the Xbox and your cell phone; sit down and watch this movie from beginning to end, uninterrupted, once before you die.