The story is based in Banaras and is about a Hindu Priest Chaturvedi (Pankaj Kapoor) who follows the scriptures to practice Hindu religion. When a child is abandon by a woman and brought in his house by his daughter - after initial hesitation but due to requests from his wife (Supriya Pathak) - the family adapts the child; only to know after 4 years that the child is a Muslim. The family gives away the child and Chaturvedi engulfs himself in the purification process to cleanse his body, mind and soul due to contact with a Muslim soul. By the time, Chaturvedi thinks he is fully purified – the child reappears – seeking refuge, due to Hindu- Muslim riots. This is the time Chaturvedi finally realizes that the true religion is - religion where humans help humans – humanity.
The movie is about a Hindu priest Pandit Chaturvedi (Pankaj Kapur) who is one of the most highly respected priests in the entire city of Varanasi. A man who lives for his religion, soaked ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Jordan J (de) wrote: Ok this was way better than part one .
Christopher F (br) wrote: I really liked the show. I really showed all of the struggles he went through to become what he is today.
Robert G (it) wrote: Charlize Theron's best performance is generally regarded as 2003's Monster (Patty Jenkins) But I would argue that this may be her best, if it isn't then it is certainly is right up there in the category for her best performance. The acting all around is just fantastic, Frances McDormand, Sean Bean, Woody Harrelson, Richard Jenkins and Sissy Spacek all give performances worthy of Oscar consideration, two of which were nominated Theron (for actress) and McDormand (for supporting actress). Also worthy of mention for good performances are early appearances by soon to be new comers Jeremy Renner, Michelle Monaghan, Corey Stoll and Amber Heard. Based on a true story that was the bases for not only sexual harassment law but a major advancement in equal treatment of woman in the workplace, a battle still raging to this day. The screenplay is another fantastic feature, and quite frankly I am amazed it took until 2005 for this story to be told in a movie. I VERY HIGHLY RECOMMEND this movie to any and everyone... absolutely amazing film. The fact that it was only nominated for two Oscars, and won none is nothing short of confusing.
Paul M (jp) wrote: Ridiculous B-Movie fair which isn't actually as bad as you may think. It has Aliens written all over it though
David B (nl) wrote: The uplifting story of how an Eagles fan became one of the players. Mark Wahlberg is great in the lead role, but special mention should go to the supporting cast, who are all superb. For anyone into American Sports movies, this is a must.
Sunil J (fr) wrote: Don Rickles is no replacement for Walter Matthau as Mr. Wilson. This movie is impossible to get through. Even with Betty White.
Nick S (gb) wrote: Probably my favourite Ken Loach film. Truly great performances all round. A really solid drama with a great script. wonderful
Private U (nl) wrote: Good film on location. Gives an aspect of how you can be happy even in horrendous conditions. I liked Patrick Swayze in this movie.
Taura E (us) wrote: I saw it years and years ago and thought it was nice. Just watched it on cable this morning and still like it :)
KJ P (nl) wrote: "Thunderball" may not be a crowd favourite, but I really got a kick out of the story in this film and how well the underwater action scenes presented themselves. The action is top-notch and I could easily re-watch this film for that reason alone. As always, the acting is fantastic by the entire cast, especially Sean Connery, and all the elements of a great Bond film are present. It is definitely not without it's overlong running time, but if you sit through the film and be patient, you will get was you deserve. This film has great direction and very solid effects for it's time. "Thunderball" is one of the better bond films I've seen.
Augustine H (us) wrote: If you are not against love stories between the elderly, you will be amazed by Blythe Danner's electrifying performance here for sure.
Andrew M (it) wrote: Rise of the Planet of the Apes is shockingly good. The jump in quality from the last entry in the seemingly dormant Planet of the Apes franchise to this film is unbelievably high, making this perhaps one of the strongest franchise reboots ever. Writing duo Rick Jaffa and Amanda Silver make the smart decision of creating a story that focuses not on the humans, but on the apes. The humans play a role, of course, but the plot points involving them are certainly second to the apes and the development of their characters. Their development is mostly dialogue-free (the scenes that do contain dialogue are very powerful), which allows for most of their emotions to be delivered via hand gestures and facial expressions. The latter is largely in part due to Weta Digital's stunning visual effects, delivered by motion capture technology that is some of the best ever put to screen. Andy Serkis, the undeniable master of the technology, steals the show as Caesar, whose transformation from heartwarming to rebellious is heartbreaking yet completely understandable. Director Rupert Wyatt delivers the material with style, including beautiful cinematography and fast paced editing that makes the 105 minute runtime a complete breeze. Planet of the Apes films without competent filmmakers behind them may be weak, but Planet of the Apes films like this are strong.