Sanjay (Pawan Kalyan) falls in love with Indu (Kamalini Mukherjee). Her father Rammohan Reddy (Prakash Raj) doesnt approve of it & she is married to someone else. Later, Bhagyamathi (Ileana) falls for him & he goes to meet her father who turns out to be Rammohan Reddy. Somewhere in between Sanjays life as a naxal is depicted.

Sanjay Sahu (Pawan Kalyan) is a happy-go-lucky type youth. Bhagyamati (Ileana) falls in love with him and Sanjay accepts her proposal after waiting for a while. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Jalsa torrent reviews

Max S (gb) wrote: Before I watched this I knew nothing about this subject...I was soon riveted by it.

Alberto Z (ru) wrote: ... just a beautiful, enjoyable, touching french film ...

bill s (jp) wrote: or when Rom-coms go bad.

Memory L (ag) wrote: LOVED IT. GRAET MOVIE.

Christy m (nl) wrote: i love this movie i cried threw the whole thing

Steve S (ca) wrote: ***Due to the recent RT changes that have basically ruined my past reviews, I am mostly only giving a rating rather than a full review.***

Jeshelle V (es) wrote: Just cook the damn chickens already!! I hate this show. It's just plain creepy.

Harry W (es) wrote: As with any Clint Eastwood western, Pale Rider demanded immediate attention. Being the first major Hollywood-produced western after the failure of the industry-changing Heaven's Gate (1980), Pale Rider sends the genre soaring once again. Prior to the genre churning out Best Picture Oscar-winning triumphs Dances with Wolves (1990) and Unforgiven (1992), Pale Rider was one of the first sparks to revive the genre, and it does so brilliantly. Being Clint Eastwood's big return to the western genre after nine years, the man has gotten older and so he plays a character appropriate to this theme in the film. If you can trust anyone to create a western which will have commercial appeal yet not falter in appealing to genre aficionados, then Clint Eastwood is easily the way to go.Pale Rider has a premise which serves as an affectionate throwback to the glory days of Clint Eastwood's career in western films with a story that has elements of A Fistful of Dollars (1964), yet it goes much further. The structure of the narrative is very much in the style of High Noon (1952) in the sense that it saves the action for the climax and builds slow and effective drama up until then. There are also plot points borrowed from Shane (1953) and True Grit (1969), so there is a wide legacy of great western films that Pale Rider reaches out to. The result makes the film a nostalgia-fuelled experience, yet it is not so reliant on these pre-established films that it cannot stand on its own two feet. In short, while Pale Rider works to bring back the magnificence of the Western genre with modern technology behind the camera, it cleverly plays into the story a sense that it is indebted to many classics of the genre and becomes an entertaining nostalgia trip and step forward at the same time. Admittedly it does succumb to some of the predetermined generic flaws of many western films such as a long running time and slow pace which may bother some viewers slightly more in this film due to the way the action is spread out, but those who can appreciate the heart and subtext of Pale Rider will certainly find approval in the vision of Michael Butler and Dennis Shryack's script.With the best intentions at heart, Pale Rider has a very touching story. Rather than succumbing to the more violent tendencies of earlier Clint Eastwood films, Pale Rider is able to bring back the man's keen eye for strong action without being shallow about it. This time, the film actually has commentary to make on violence. With the lead character being a man who simply goes by the title of "Preacher" and doesn't shoot first, Pale Rider is a film preaching a message of peace. Since there is religious allegories to the protagonist yet nothing rendering the film a straight-up religious piece, Pale Rider is simply a film which knows how to appeal to a wide crowd with a message of community and standing up for what is right. Its themes are very much traditional of the Western genre yet they are explored in a revisionist fashion, giving the film enough insight for the production to find value beyond is mere stylish appeal.The visual style of Pale Rider is remarkable. Western films are known for having a dry, rough colour palette to capture the dreary grit of the old west. Yet set in the snow rather than the dirt, Pale Rider captures a different setting of harsh wilderness. The change of setting ends up using far more tints of white as a result, and though there is enough shade to reflect the gritty setting of the film, there is a feeling of angelic light in the film which illuminates the screen. Clint Eastwood's passion for the genre has not lost its sense of style because he takes a new path in this film, though he also relies on techniques he has established a greatness for and uses them well. The cinematography is a key example of this because Pale Rider uses strong widescreen cinematography with plenty of angles that grasp the scale of the story and the state of mind the characters are in. The editing is also executed with expertise, as are the sound effects and composition of the musical score which is laid into the film gently enough to moderate the bleak silence of the setting with a restrained score. The action scenes are also impressive as this is where the cinematography requires and gets the most precision while the editing is sped up to intensify things without going too fast. And refusing to succumb to any shortcomings, Pale Rider benefits from a skilful cast.Clint Eastwood directs himself through another strong performance. Though he has portrayed nameless heroes before, Pale Rider presents him in an aged state where he pursues a more peaceful route of resolution. He seems slower and wiser, yet not weaker in the slightest because he still has the same intense nature about him and a strong ability to battle his way through the action. What's most remarkable is a sense of humility in him. He is a gentle soul who can tear through the enemies without ever detracting from a the gentle spirit of his character, meaning he is a badass but a genuinely more likable character. Clint Eastwood's natural charms are as active as ever while his grit is a little more restrained, and the result is a beautiful leading performance.Sydney Penny is the other standout of Pale Rider. Leading the main subplot of the story, Sydney Penny makes Pale Rider more touching and insightful by being the predominant source of the coming-of-age themes in the film. Echoing memories to Mattie Ross from True Grit, Sydney Penny shares a beautiful chemistry with Clint Eastwood which assists her in letting the character grow over the course of the narrative. Her vulnerability is a juvenile element yet her desire to face the world is very adult which means she captures the perfect bridge between periods of age in her character and does it with both grace and tension. Sydney Penny is a wonderful young actress in Pale Rider.Chris Penn and Michael Moriaty also deliver solid performances.So though it is as slow and long as one would expect, Pale Rider is a brilliant throwback to the glory days of the Western genre and a step into contemporary revisionist material benefiting from Clint Eastwood's undying charisma as an actor and visionary passion as a director.

Terry C (fr) wrote: A musical classic which I have known about since young but never actually watched it in its entirety until now. And what a wonderful musical it is. Rex Harrison and Audrey Hepburn make a great sparring duo in words and music. And my the words are of just impeccable English standard that I think every English teacher should make their students watch this just for improving their language.

Ishamael M (ca) wrote: Even before the dimensions of Hell were opening up to swallow those who inadvertently opened them, there is a different kind of Hellish atmosphere permeating the scene. The family dynamics is distorted against the expectations, true values are rejected as a mere illusion while perversions are endorsed as the ultimate truth. And that is only the first few developing scenes of the movie. Then come the real demons...Clive Barker's debut on screen presents an complicated tangle of psychological and supernatural horror that is as fun to watch now as when it first came out, despite the visual effects that may be found lacking based on modern standards for graphics.

Lane S (nl) wrote: Thought it was ok. Could have been better.

Daniel B (gb) wrote: Ever watch a movie as a kid and love it, only to find it again as an adult and realize you were just a dumb kid. This is one of those for me. My kid self ignored huge gaps in the plot, incredibly bad acting, inept direction and a lot of cheese. Although, this movie does hold a few thrills, I would never recommend sitting through this movie to experience them. This movie is very, very dated and not very good.