Bhai (Nagarjuna) is the most skilled and trusted enforcer of a Hong Kong based Don, named David (Ashish Vidyarthi). David is heavily dependant on Bhai for his day to day operations and this is resented by David’s sons, James (Sonu Sood) and Tony (Ajay). David sends Bhai to Hyderabad, to finish off an undercover police officer who is disrupting the mafia operations in the city. Bhai begins hunting down the undercover officer and uncovers his identity. The cop is none other than Arjun (Prasanna) and Bhai decides to finish him off. At the last moment, Bhai discovers a shocking truth about Arjun and his family. He must now protect Arjun from the clutches of David and his gang. What is that truth? What does Bhai do to save Arjun? Will he succeed in his mission?
Bhai (Nagarjuna) is the most skilled and trusted enforcer of a Hong Kong based Don, named David (Ashish Vidyarthi). David is heavily dependant on Bhai for his day to day operations and this is resented by David’s sons, James (Sonu Sood) and Tony (Ajay). David sends Bhai to Hyderabad, to finish off an undercover police officer who is disrupting the mafia operations in the city. Bhai begins hunting down the undercover officer and uncovers his identity. The cop is none other than Arjun (Prasanna) and Bhai decides to finish him off. At the last moment, Bhai discovers a shocking truth about Arjun and his family. He must now protect Arjun from the clutches of David and his gang. What is that truth? What does Bhai do to save Arjun? Will he succeed in his mission? . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
TaLha A (br) wrote: Highly recommend you to watch it... I absolutely loved it and watched it about 10 times and still find it amazing . People say it's a low budget movie but that shouldn't matter since the acting and the plot was on point ... I promise you if you watch the entire movie you will love it too and find it even emotional .
Frank O (es) wrote: An interesting character study with good performances by Sean Penn and Frances McDormand.
Private U (jp) wrote: Fantastic! Don't die before you see this:)
MEC r (us) wrote: Quite boring..as I recall since I watched this a few years back for Advanced Biology class for extra credit. Needless to say, I didn't get that extra grade since I didn't attempt it for not watching this entire boring movie. LOL. just a flashback.
David L (ru) wrote: Even though it has a funny performance from Paul Giamatti, Big Fat Liar is just another kiddie movie that was not made for adults.
Harry W (mx) wrote: As with any Jim Carrey film, Liar Liar sounded like a hoot.Liar Liar has a story concept with a lot of potential within it to create some of the most zany comedy, the exact kind of material that it takes someone like Jim Carrey to carry to the end. The overall success of Liar Liar is all based around the viewer's opinion of Jim Carrey as the entire film is built around his comic talents. As a huge fan of his it is safe to say that Liar Liar is marketed to viewers like me, but more specifically at a younger age because I will admit that it didn't seem as funny to me this time as it was when I was a child. However, I still found myself consistently amused by the humour in Liar Liar.The one problem I found was that there were no funny supporting characters. As everyone else in the universe of the narrative is caught up in taking things very seriously, Liar Liar only allows the one funny character to be portrayed by Jim Carrey. Though some of the other cast members are likable, the only really funny one is Jim Carrey which puts all the pressure on to him. He manages to keep things going, but he doesn't have anyone to bounce off of. The plot is also very thin and is again, reliant all on Jim Carrey. Everything in the film boils down to Jim Carrey in one way or another. Around him, nobody else is funny and even the story takes itself rather seriously in terms of having an abundance of sentimentality, cliches and predictable writing. The material should honestly not be as funny as it is, but with the intense work of Jim Carrey it ends up far funnier and more over the top than I could have expected. This is important because underneath his efforts the writing is all very tame. The genuine attempts at sentimentality in the story may have some level of appeal to the younger or more sensitive viewers, but in actual fact it just seems rather tedious and predictable by this point. The commercialized nature of Liar Liar makes it clear that the film is going to run a familiar course and milk out all kinds of character archetypes in the process. This means that viewers are stuck with a story about a father who isn't there for his son after he wasn't there for his ex-wife, attempting to balance work with family and not having luck in the process. This is a tale which is all too familiar, and though the ridiculous premise about a man being unable to lie takes the story in an alternative direction to the more conventionally dramatic nature of the story, Liar Liar is still riddled with sentimentality which will not appeal to viewers who find it to be too cliche. In all essence, it is because there is little outside of the central comedic gimmicks in Liar Liar which is not conventional. The originality of the comedic material will not be found in the screenplay because it honestly takes its story a bit too seriously rather frequently, even though it is able to consistently maintain a lighthearted comedic atmosphere which keeps it watchable.You'd think that with such a zany premise there would be more exploration of ridiculous over the top potential or transgressive humour, but the fact is that there is a sense that Liar Liar wants to stick to the story and play it safe. Jim Carrey manages to balance a focus on the character and the humour, but director Tom Shadyac cannot find the same balance with the story. But as he proved before as the director of Ace Ventura: Pet Detective, Tom Shadyac proves that his greatest asset as a film director is that he is able to structure the narrative handed to him by Paul Guay and Stephen Mazur well enough that it allows Jim Carrey plenty of room to flex his comic muscles and singly handily render Liar Liar an entertaining experience.Jim Carrey succesfully carries Liar Liar all the way on his shoulders with exceptional comedic skills. The material gives him a central premise, but it is all him that makes it funny because he has a natural skill of being quick with words which makes him fit the profile of a lawyer, but more importantly his relentless energy makes his inability to lie seem like a reality. He manages to make his character's inability to lie come off as a curse that overwhelms him through the process of throwing every word at the audience like water bursting through a dam as the holes become bigger. You can see the comedic spirit just breaking out of him, and though it is the same sort of over the top demeanour that he integrated into Aced Ventura: Pet Detective, it plays out on a level not instinctive to the character which in turn makes Liar Liar into a tale about Fletcher Reede having to battle his own will. Jim Carrey essentially has to fight himself in Liar Liar, and the resulting physical comedy is absolutely outrageous. Though his character is an absolute prick, he develops really well and consistently keeps a strong level of comic energy at his helm which keeps him likable enough. Jim Carrey's relentless energy makes Liar Liar an appealing viewing pleasure and he is so consistently on point with his natural persona that he manages to spend an entire film reaching out to audiences with plenty of energetic slapstick and agressively comic line delivery.So Liar Liar has a thin plot which is riddled with familiar yet unfunny characters and sentimental devices which fail to actively add much to the story, but with Jim Carrey helming the ridiculous premise and putting his over the top energy into the humour at every edge it cannot help but stand strong as a hilarious source of entertainment.
SaWdUsTkIDr (mx) wrote: Five people You meet in HeavenDuma Waterhorse
Bloodmarsh K (de) wrote: We had a string of these types of films back in the 90s - and as silly as it seems today, Michael Biehn was once a sought-after actor. I think he's making about $20 per movie now, working with the likes of scream queens.
Jarryd R (jp) wrote: wanna see it i cant wAIT LOL !!!