Wealthy Seth Amirchand (Kader Khan) has two good-for-nothing sons, Sonu (Sanjay Dutt), and Monu (Govinda). They spend their time comically attempting to extort money from their hapless dad. Amirchand decides that the best way to deal with them is to separate them; he sends Sonu to Goa, and Monu to Bombay. Sonu ends up with the Verma family in Goa, consisting of Gulzarilal (Anupam Kher), his unmarried sister, Santho (Aruna Irani), and daughters, Pooja (Pooja Batra) and Ritu (Karisma Kapoor). Sonu falls in love with Pooja, and calls upon Monu to act as his paternal uncle for match-making. Monu ends up falling for Ritu. Unknown to him, Santho has also developed a crush on him. To complicate matters even more, underworld don, Bhai (Ashish Vidyarthi) demands money from Amirchand, only to have Amirchand mock and ridicule him, thinking it is another prank by his sons, this is when the family realize that pranks can indeed turn deadly, with Bhai who has sworn to avenge this humiliation.
Wealthy Seth Amirchand (Kader Khan) has two problems, namely his two good-for-nothing sons, Sonu (Sanjay Dutt), and Monu (Govinda). Their time is mainly spent on comically attempting to ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Robert R (ca) wrote: Patrick Warburton is my hero ... I love most, if not all of the things I have seen him in, which is why when I saw this movie - with him as the star - I jumped at the chance. Now I have watched some really bad movies in my time - but seriously, this was a comedy that wasn't funny, a detective story that had no plot, and a spoof that only took the piss out of itself. The best part was hearing Patrick trying to sing on a gay pirate video. If that's the best thing about it - what is there to say about the rest of it ... Very dissapointing. Avoid
Arti D (kr) wrote: Excellent! The hand that feeds us can also destroy us, especially in Capitalism. Stunningly shot.
AD V (ag) wrote: There's too much "grown-up stuff" (i.e. sex and nudity) for the type of film that it is and Feldman (in true camp form) is underused but it's still not bad for a sequel that comes 21 years after the first which I never really liked a whole lot anyway. Check out the mid-end credits sequence--it's well worth the wait.
Demonic N (ru) wrote: This looks really crap.
Andrew P (kr) wrote: i thought it was a very thought provoking film
Bruce20 W (gb) wrote: This is the best of the prequels, but it is still terrible and over political. Darth Vader is ruined forever.
Private U (kr) wrote: Has one of best beginnings and endings to film ever. This cryptic piece boggles any Western mind, and I only hope to understand it before I die. Filmbuff? SEE THIS FILM.
Joe E (de) wrote: I liked this movie. Alot. I think most of the credit goes to Asia Argento who plays the movies most interesting character. She also gives a strong performance that fits the character completely. Jared Harris also gives a strong performance. The plot is also pretty decent but i've seen better. But for some odd reason this is just one of those movie that I just had a good time watching. Aregento is at the top of her game. Does make me want to see the Last Mistress. Good movie. Above Average.
Stephen M (ca) wrote: Phil Winter (Rdiger Vogler), a German journalist with a bad case of writer's block, decides to fly home from New York to finish an article he is writing about America. His hopes of meeting his unsympathetic editor's deadline are frustrated when a compatriot making the same journey stays behind to resolve a troubled relationship, leaving her nine year old daughter, Alice (Yella Rottlnder), in his care. One of the things I like about this movie is the fascinating contrast between the director's rabid enthusiasm for Americana and his central character's ambivalence towards it: childlike wonder versus jaded cynicism. In addition to telling a sweet story with an admirable lack of sentimentality, Wenders appears to be commenting on the pervasiveness of American popular culture, whether it be Canned Heat on a jukebox in Wuppertal, Chuck Berry on a European tour or John Ford's obituary in a German newspaper. Though the film is not quite free of the stodgy dialogue that would go on to spoil his next feature, The Wrong Move, some truly magical moments more than compensate, for example Phil and Alice's ride on the extraordinary Schwebebahn monorail - whose cinematic potential was surely Wenders' main reason for sending the pair to Wuppertal - or the part where Phil attempts to impress Alice by 'blowing out' the lights of the Empire State Building.