Kerala Varma Pazhassi Raja

Kerala Varma Pazhassi Raja

Set in the backdrop of the seventeenth century, the royal family of Kottayam is ruled by Pazhassi. The British government begins to impose heavy taxes on the locals in the Thalassery region of Kerala.

Kerala Varma Pazhassi Raja is a 2009 Malayalam historical drama film based on the life of Pazhassi Raja, a Hindu king who fought against the British in the 18th century. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Kerala Varma Pazhassi Raja torrent reviews

Iain B (fr) wrote: not going to say anything bad about these guys!

Jay S (ag) wrote: Started off showing much more potential than the last two Mars movies I saw... but then quickly degraded into an improbably 'zombies on Mars' movie... where they zombies are controlled by a seemingly sentient bacteria that makes the host go psychotic, not to feed, but perhaps to spread... In any case, they are smart, use tools and even explosives, and can strategize. Plain ridiculous. Some decent acting though, until of course people become zombies. And some really improbably reactions. And one thing I always notice and never like is when an actor reacts according to what was clearly scripted and written, rather than what is clearly being seen and experienced. Nobody faced with a person that was dead for hours with a breached space suit on Mars with no source of oxygen all that time, and whose face is now blackened, decayed flesh is going to say things like, "Hey, we're gonna to get you some help." But obviously that's what the script asked for. Why wouldn't a director intervene?

Walter M (it) wrote: [font=Century Gothic]By taking a page out of Errol Morris' playbook, with the documentary "Protagonist," Jessica Yu has made a mildly successful and occasionally perplexing film(sorry, but I don't get the whole Greek puppets thing...) with four ordinary men, Mark Pierpont, Hans-Joachim Klein, Joe Loya and Mark Salzman testifying about troubled times in their lives.(Of the four, Klein is the most notorious of the four due to his involvement with terrorists in West Germany in the 1970's including the infamous Carlos the Jackal. For this reason, he is also not the most fortcoming, sounding a little naive in fact. Remember, if somebody ever hands you a loaded gun, playtime is over.) What she is after is an exploration of masculinity as all the men included here were missing something from their lives when they were younger, be it a parent's love or a cause, and were lured by the siren song of fanaticism.[/font]

Paul D (jp) wrote: "The only thing to do was to kick in these abandoned buildings.....and then live in them." This is one of, if not the best documentary/film I've seen on rock and roll. It paints an honest picture of an icon, but as someone who was three-dimensional and far from perfect. It's put together in a 'punky', unpretentious way that is sensitive to the integrity of the subject matter and is edited skillfully. The opening scene immediately grabs your attention. Just Joe in the studio, laying down vocals for 'White Riot' without any music to back it up. It's raw and engaging, setting the tone for what's to come. During the film we find out a lot of interesting things about his childhood, with Strummer commentating....despite of course being dead...I think they got hold of a set of radio shows he did for the BBC World Service back in the 90's...and it works a charm. As the film unfolds, we get interviews with people you'd like to hear from. I wanna hear John Cusack and Johnny Depp talk about why they love The Clash so much. Except for Bono. But then they even have him sitting by some corrugated iron bin-fire, on a bank, probably somewhere along the Thames...same for most of the people they interviewed...gathered around fires in a hippy-ish fashion, because that's the kind of bohemian thing Joe Strummer spent his time doing. In fact, the fact that the film almost manages to make Bono come across as down to earth is a huge achievement in itself. For a moment, it doesn't seem to matter that he is a million miles away from everything that The Clash stood for. The soundtrack, again, is perfect. The guy who made this is not only a great filmmaker but has tight musical knowledge as well. A lot of what we hear is straight from Strummer's mouth. ....he sounds convicted, always...At one point we get Joe the DJ slamming into Nine Simone's classic version of 'To Love Somebody'. One of many delightful touches in the film. Gritty, intimate...and always enjoyable. "People can do anything. But people are doing bad things to each other because they're being de-humanized. Greed aint doing nothing. It's time to bring humanity back. Let's put that in the centre of the ring. Without people, you're nothing." -Joe Strummer You tell em Joe.

Alexander C (de) wrote: Could be worth watching. Will find and devour with my eyes!

Fast J (fr) wrote: This one is a movie I seen on TV and it kept me watching. First, because Sam Elliott is a bad ass, you can't see him and not think he can kick your ass. Second, you have to find out how it works out between him and the woman he keeps winding up with. There's nothing new that comes from this movie, but it's worth a watch if you enjoy Sam Elliott's acting.

peter h (ca) wrote: hmmmmmmmmmmm splendid

Tim G (ag) wrote: Although not the same as its 2002 predecessor, The Amazing Spider-man still is full of action-packed sequences and an interesting plot.

Alden S (mx) wrote: 0.5 out of 10:A waste of Jake Gylllenhaal in this unfunny and awfully written movie.