Several years ago Rakesh's life was turned upside down when his dad was murdered. The only consolation to be drawn by his passing, was that the assailant was also killed. Years later, ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Multi-millionaire businessman, Rakesh gets word from his servant, Ramdas that his father has been killed several years ago by a bandit named Poppy Singh and that Poppy Singh is still alive ...
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John D (us) wrote: Really lame dialogue and acting. No doubt, the biblical story has great potential - regrettably squandered on this effort. On the bright side, set and costumes were well done.
Brian O (es) wrote: Raunchy, comedic, female version of American Pie. Great comedians and some stupid laughs.
Olivr S (ag) wrote: Did I just see Van Damme's best performance in his career? Maybe yes, but that was only 10 minutes in the whole movie...
Tina A (gb) wrote: Simple and charming and so not what I was expecting it to be.
John B (ru) wrote: Fascinating and scary.
Courtney K (nl) wrote: it is very bizarre and extremely repulsive... but i watched the whole thing. the camera angles were interesting, though. very well done. definitely achieved what it was going for. probably a good movie to watch if you're on a diet -- you won't be thinking about eating after this one.
Matthew D (br) wrote: The 'unfilmable' graphic novel is not only filmed, it is improved with an ending that is more convincing, less outlandishly comic book in style and more satisfying for the characters. And what characters: we get an all-powerful Superman analogue who is losing touch with the world and three aspects of Batman; unrelenting grim avenger of the night, rich intelligent business man who plans for every eventuality and goofy themed gadget user. A cynical anti-hero and a mother and daughter legacy superhero, the first time this has been seen on film, round out this dysfunctional, yet entertaining, roster.Although it can never fully convey the depth of the source material's world it comes darn close with an impressive attention to detail in constructing its alternate history. But it's not just surface appearances; it perfectly captures the feel of it and never shies away from the deeper aspects of its social commentary and deconstruction of the superhero. As a result we get a superhero film that explores humanity by showing the loss of it, both in the Watchmen and the cold war world.
Christian S (mx) wrote: never seen a harder german horror film!!
Kyle M (mx) wrote: The best of the series as well the funniest and warmest with the usual effects and silliness. (B+)(Full review coming soon)
Blake P (ru) wrote: "I don't know why you're not more fascinated by this! We could be living next to a murderer," Carol Lipton (Diane Keaton) emphasizes to her doubtful husband, Larry (Woody Allen). Larry isn't so convinced: "New York is a melting pot: I'm used to it!" When put in the situation of having a murderer live next door, there are two kinds of people: there are (1) the bored who decide their life could use a little fluffer, deciding to solve the mystery themselves, like a modern day Miss Marple, or (2) the fearful who figure it would be best to mind their own business and let karma stop by sometime in the future.Trouble is, Carol is of the first category, Larry of the second. She can't rest until she really knows what's going on; Larry, however, would rather go to work, come home for dinner at 5:00, stay up until the late hours of the evening to catch a forgotten classic on the classic movie channel, and continue the same routine for the rest of his life, spicing it up in safe ways when the occasion arises. But Carol has a mind of her own, and Larry, being played by Woody Allen (in which case meaning Allen is basically playing himself), is much too weak of a figure to stop her Nancy Drew madness. Who can blame her? Here's the situation: as the film opens, Larry and Carol bump into their aging neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. House (Jerry Adler and Lynn Cohen), who proceed to casually invite them up for coffee. The two are dull, but sweet: reaching old age, they have already purchased twin headstones, filling their days with blissful uneventfulness and hobbies like stamp collecting. Larry finds them pleasantly boring; the invitation was polite, sure, but neighbors are meant to be neighbors, not friends. Yet just as he's stating this sentiment to the kooky Carol, the unexpected happens with brute force. The following day, Mrs. House is announced dead. She had a heart condition. Larry is surprised but figures it to be another tragedy in the cruel game of life; Carol, on the other hand, is suspicious. Mrs. House never mentioned having a heart condition (strange considering she felt the need to discuss her hysterectomy only minutes into conversation). Mr. House must have murdered her. So she decides to do a little investigating herself, and, as it turns out, something is amiss. One point Carol, zero points Larry. These days, Woody Allen seems to travel back and forth between meaningful work and more passable fare. Critics flock to his old-age unevenness like a group of hungry vultures, but I've always enjoyed what he has to offer. When he's taking a break from changing the lives of his audience and having fun for a change, it's infectious (most of the time). "Manhattan Murder Mystery" is his finest, dare I say it, "lightweight" project. I could be biased, considering I watched the majority of his most famous films when I was too young to really understand their meaning, but over the years, "Manhattan Murder Mystery" has always stuck with me the most. Is it the contagiously humorous repartee between Allen and Keaton (in their first film together since 1979's "Manhattan"), the obvious homages to film noir (you can't beat "The Lady from Shanghai" playfulness of the ending) and Agatha Christie, the likable supporting performances from Alan Alda (the likable best friend type) and Anjelica Huston (the superiorly cool female figure), the New York setting? I can hardly decide, but Allen's deft combination of whodunit antics and absolutely hilarious exchanges makes every single thing about "Manhattan Murder Mystery" an unequivocal delight. And because he's realistic, of course he slides marital trouble and middle-aged discontent into the mix; it's the only way such an exciting story could exist in real life! With a luminous Keaton by his side, a truckload of his best lines ("Claustrophobia and a dead body - this is a neurotic's jackpot!"; "I can't listen to that much Wagner. I start to get the urge to conquer Poland."), and an unabashed sense of fun, "Manhattan Murder Mystery" is Allen at his best: confident, sensible, engaging, and uproarious.
Matthew D (ag) wrote: One of the best Rambo knock-off I've ever seen. It's not as well made as some of Enzo G. Castellari's previous efforts (Keoma, The Big Racket), but it's still a helluva lot of fun!
Jan H (br) wrote: funniest movie that I saw in 1987 it remained the definitive movie comedy commentary on the US in the middle east! Hilarious, Excellent performances by Beatty and Hoffman - did not recognize them at first because the characters were so well portrayed - suspension of disbelief. Bought the VHS and have watched it with friends a dozen times since 1987. A must see
RiP M (mx) wrote: Chilly story of the world's unhappiest menage-a-trois. Not so much a story of falling in and out of love, but not realizing love has always been absent.
Bruno V (au) wrote: Glad i bought this one , Clint with the Orangutan at the trafficlights was burnt in my brain sinds the release in 1978 ! Great Humor , Lovely love story ...Great Clint , Ape , Beverly . Loved it . SOMDVD
Joshua B (gb) wrote: The only worse movie I can think of is Smosh the Movie.