Amit Sahni Ki List

Amit Sahni Ki List

Amit Sahni (played by Vir Das) is a young and quirky investment banker, who is searching for the woman of his dreams, correction- the woman of his LIST. After a painful break-up during his teenage days, Amit has noted down all the traits that he is looking for in the perfect woman or Miss Right and every time he goes out on a date, he secretly checks to see if his date matches to the list. The interesting twists and turns that take place on account of the list and his quest for Miss Right make for an interesting comedy.

Amit sahani is an investment banker, single and ready to mingle. Mala is a free spirit who takes life as it comes. When Amit meets Mala sparks fly even though Mala is against all odds not ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Amit Sahni Ki List torrent reviews

Robbie C (de) wrote: I really enjoyed this film. I'm,not a fan of dc animated films but this one for the most part was thoroughly enjoyable.. the origin style of justice league is on point and yes a lot of story but enough action to make up for it..

Sebastian J (ru) wrote: is this the same Badrinath from "Beerfest"?that would be amusing..

Jiaming H (ru) wrote: looks like a budget film though it touched the very core of the issue.extremism is difficult to ward off.

Alberto V (kr) wrote: jajajaja csm.. notable !!!! minas ricas, q ms encima son cheerleades, stripers.. y ninjas !! jajaja q ms se puede pedir en una pelicula xD jajajaTeenage cheerleader striper ninjas!!! jajaj

Patrick D (us) wrote: A gripping plot doubled with excellent effects and a unique storyline makes for the best film in mutant-vampire-ghetto-zombie film history. Thunder Levin has outdone himself.


Liam U (jp) wrote: The opening is very good, but the rest of the story unfolds with little zest. The subject matter is handled very delicately, which ultimately robs it of its impact. Still, good performances helped, and it didn't bore. There were a few issues left unresolved and the ending was perhaps wrapped up a little too quickly, but it was ok.

Jim L (de) wrote: Quite stylish in parts. Quite disturbing in others. There are worse films, I suppose. For me, I could have done without the last scene. Don't know if perverse is the right word for this film. Probably, but it's also pretty cool.

Alice T (kr) wrote: The greatest movie of all time, if you didn't like it, well...I don't want your pork-chop, I want your lifffffeeeee haha

Brittany S (it) wrote: If you can't appreciate really, really budget films then this one may not be for you... It's out there!! And I love it!

Matthew P (ru) wrote: Alfie plays out like a warning for perpetually single, womanizing men. Don't do it. While the lead character takes a long time to realize it -- and that is, indeed, the only character growth that occurs -- that is what the film wants us to learn. It can lead to a lonely life, one in which other people get hurt by your actions ... not to mention you get hurt, too. It has its pleasures, but for the most part, it's not worth it. Sorry for ruining the suspense. Jude Law takes the lead as Alfie, playing the same role Michael Caine played in the original film, made in the 1960s. That movie was set in Britain, while this one is in America, although Law's Alfie is also English. He has come to America because New York has the most beautiful women, he tells us near the beginning. He tells us a lot of things, breaking the fourth wall more frequently than is probably necessary. We learn all about his life, his suave nature, and how he does everything possible to make sure that it's not his apartment that he's coming back to late at night. He has an on-and-off-again girlfriend, Julie (Marisa Tomei), although the "off" part plays in more prominently. He doesn't want committal -- ever -- while she's hoping for a ring. So that relationship has to end. Alfie then spends the rest of the film looking for someone to fill that void in his life, going through a myriad of women before the film's conclusion. This, thankfully, doesn't happen in a montage; these women are all given personalities, meaning it matters when they get hurt, which they do. What doesn't matter a whole lot is Alfie himself. He's a cocksure man, unaware of the effect he has on others. This is his flaw. He's got it all figured out, except how to deal with another person's pain -- or his own, which he smiles through. We're supposed to care for him by the end, but I didn't notice a large change. The growth, the redemption, it's missing. He's figured some things out, but he seemed to have figured it out a lot earlier, too, and didn't act on it. There's a lot of indecision in Alfie, which seemed weird considering all of its moralizing. While he tells us this early on, the lead character has an inability to commit. It turns out that this doesn't just apply to relationships; it also means that he won't make a decision in life that cannot be undone easily. He learns that his lifestyle isn't all that good for him or anyone else fairly early on, but he doesn't change for whatever reason. The film continues on showing us how it doesn't work, perhaps to hammer the point on, despite all logic telling us how easy it would be to fix. This makes it a bit difficult to take Alfie seriously. When the lead character simply isn't smart enough -- despite one character harping about how smart he is underneath his ego -- to recognize a mistake, especially after seemingly understanding his problem, you just have to lose faith in him. The moral of the story is there, and it's effective in preaching what it wants to us, but on a narrative standpoint, Alfie lost me by the end. There are certainly moments that are effective, but they involve the secondary, underdeveloped characters. One such scene is when Alfie is at a loss for words to use in a breakup with a model, Nikki (Sienna Miller), right after she finished cleaning up the apartment, making dinner, and promising that, while there had been some issues, she'll try really hard. Another involves Omar Epps' character giving a stern look, which the camera focuses on for what feels like forever. You can see the pain and anger in Epps' face at that scene, which is powerful. It all works because you dislike this character. You don't like Alfie, and you don't like what he's done to everyone else. The film tries to sell him as sympathetic, especially as we close toward the end, but it doesn't work. Jude Law is too good at being cocky egotist. He sells us so hard on that at the beginning -- and the fourth wall breaking scenes help with that -- that when he's in the redemption phase of the film, we can't get over what he's already done. Like I said, Jude Law is effective, but not quite strong enough to endear himself to us once his character has been a slimeball for the majority of the film. The women in the film all get some screen time, but not enough to become anything more than archetypes. There's the model (Miller), the older, yet attractive woman (Susan Sarandon), the best friend's girl (Nia Long), and the married one (Jane Karakowski). All of the women are fine, but can't elevate their characters beyond formula. Alfie is an occasionally funny, sometimes effective movie that's too focused on its main idea and message that it ruins any chance it has to make the main character work out in the eyes of the audience. We need to be able to care about him by the end of the film, and that just doesn't happen -- either through his incompetence or because Law can't convince us that he's made a change in his life. It has its moments, and it's rarely dull, but Alfie is only intermittently worth your time.

Greg W (es) wrote: good WWII drama post WWII

Preston B (au) wrote: Funny ,Just funnyNot bad Not great Just funnyBut needs more beetle juiceNeeds just more beetle juice That's all I want just a bit more beetle juice Crap I said it three times AAAAAAHHH!!!!!!

Maria Magdalena B (ca) wrote: Oh my God!In Europe we've heard about this movie and the respective "book-diary" now, in 2016. That says a lot. Elizabeth Gilbert is such a phony that I felt nauseated while trying to read her pages. I've never read something so low (because I reject the USA trash genre "eat pray love"). Well, in a few words: Liz Gilbert preaches about silence, humbleness, searching and finding God, blah, blah, while she makes a fortune out of her lies. She saw blue lights, she met God, she lost God, she suffered, tormented, she "found her word" (OMG!). I could have given her a word to describe her (something similar to what she gave to Rome!): shite. Page by page of shite. But, Gilbert is rich and famous, men cried over her legs, women over her words, so what a hell? She is a smart American woman who knows what she wants and goes for it. God is another story, elsewhere, waiting for when time will come, simply to have a "word". In behalf of Lizabeth Gilbert, I apologies to India, to Mahabharata and Ramayana, Upanishads,to the true believers, who silently pray for the Earth, thinking: "forgive her, Lord, for she does not know what she does".

Super Fun G (es) wrote: Loves it loves itloves it

Matt K (nl) wrote: While Oliver Stone's 1987 classic "Wall Street" presents itself as anti-wall street/anti-stockbroker in reality it could be set in any large multinational corporation. The overriding point is the wrongness of corporate greed and the actions of the Gordon Gekkos of this world. Imagine the same (slightly less glamorous) picture being set in modern day amazon - a corporation so large it can afford to lower prices to levels where it makes a loss on products in order to beat competitors and then raise them to monopolistic levels once competitors such as independent book stores have been crushed. As with all films that feature Wall Street and a glamourous life of greed (remember "greed is good") the viewer enjoys watching the young protagonist make more money in a year than others do in a lifetime, however what Stone does expertly is making the viewer feel guilty about thoroughly enjoying the films first act. The best and most personal scenes of the film are those with Charlie and real life father Martin Sheen with the emotional climax being Bud visiting his father in hospital after he suffered a metaphorical heartbreak. The way in which Bud brings down Gekko; through using the tricks that Gekko himself had been using to metaphorically eat up the insects of the business world is the real triumph of the film. Finally we cannot sympathise more with Fox sr. when he says a stint in prison will do his son good, we accept that our protagonist has done wrong and we know he deserves punishment.

Rangan R (jp) wrote: One man show...I don't think the movie is worth a watch. There's nothing in it apart from Richard Gere's fine performance. If you still want to try it, he is the only reason to consider. You know performances alone can't save the movie, especially that theory did not work in this film. The story was very plain, it was about a man who's living with remorse and suddenly an unexpected thing happens that could help him to come out of his guilt fell, but it only gets worse in his every attempt.The contribution from the rest of the cast was one of two reasons for the movie's downfall. They were okay, no complaint about that, but they were totally not visible like their existence means nothing other than to support the Gere's role. And the other reason was the scenes that lacked to imprint in the viewer's head with memorable quotes and/or moments. I would say there's a dull atmosphere in the entire narration. It is not an entertainer, but can be a character study material.5 1/2/10