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Kucch Luv Jaisaa torrent reviews
S S (ru) wrote: Meh... I guess it's OK. the animation is WORSE than the last, none of the jokes are funny, why did they add 3 on the title?, where's Lily and Garth, Runt looks more like a female, why aren't the pups adults yet?, the sky changed in one of the shots of the movie, why is there a squeal on the cover, Fleet sounds like he's 20 although he's a pup, who would name their child Fleet?, Brent also sounds like he's an adult, Fleet is real jerk.
Lee C (nl) wrote: I entered into this movie with a very jaded view of what it would be, and the first 10 minutes are utterly mortifying to watch, then it all gets a little silly, but by the time you get to the end it hits you, the real story is the journey. Moote literally puts himself out on a ledge asking for ridicule, but the very fact he is willing to do it shows how important an issue male body image is, oh and FYI after 30 minutes you'll respect the guy, by the end of the movie you will want to sit the man down and have a beer with him. The movie is astonishing, the story relevant to all men, but the man himself is inspirational.
Ben M (br) wrote: A movie which is beautifully cast and well acted. Despite being based on a true story, this film still manages to find a way to keep the viewer on the edge of their seats.
Dan O (br) wrote: This is essentially the definition of formulaic. Every scene is pretty much predictable. Eisenberg's performance saves it from the depths of mediocrity and raise it to slightly entertaining.
Rachel C (ag) wrote: Kundun is based on the life of the 14th and current Dalai Lama. The film covers his life chronologically beginning with his discovery, progressing through the Chinese invasion, and ending with his exile to India. The movie is cinematically stunning. Though it was not filmed in Tibet, the sweeping shots of beautiful countryside and sky capture the grandeur of Tibet. The sheer attention to detail in this movie is also breathtaking. Every tassel on every costume looks authentic. Every idol in every monastery is accurate. The scale of the production is also impressive. The masses of worshipping people, the great temples, the storming Chinese army all looks real and immediate. This combined with an eerie and ethereal score by Phillip Glass give the movie an epic edge. A sore spot of the movie was the portrayal of Chairman Mao. The actor looked and behaved in such a caricature-like manner that I was momentarily confused about whether I was watching a satirical comedy or historic biopic. There is also a lack of plot - I felt like I was jumping around from place to place - yet this is understandable due to the biographical nature of the story. The movie successfully conveyed the plight of the Tibetan people and the Dalai Lama's struggle between peaceful cooperation in line with his faith, and resistance for the good of his people. I am glad that the film put emphasis on the struggle between the Buddhist call to compassion and the secular call for independence through armed resistance. This was heightened through the eyes of the young and somewhat nave Dalai Lama.Despite its shortcomings, Kundun fulfills its intended purpose. I was taken on a journey with the Dalai Lama. I felt the weight on his shoulders as a child confused by the authority placed upon him. I felt him struggle with his anger when the Chinese invaded. And I felt his poignant pain as he left his homeland forever. As a whole, I give Kundun four stars.
Steve G (mx) wrote: This is quite awful.
Matt L (kr) wrote: This is one of those all time great classic dramas. When most people think of this film, they immediately remember the dance sequences but beyond that there is some seriously heavy emotional stuff going on, and to this day this is Travolta's finest performance.
Ben B (nl) wrote: The characters were just too insane for me.
Martin T (mx) wrote: Oh Godard, you frustrating bastard. You start off with some wonderful stuff, meta-cinema comments and neat little self-references, plenty of intriguing photography and technique, a bold French-themed palette (red, white and blue). You really got me into it. But you couldn't hold back, could you? You had to start speechifying. Blah blah blah arrogant shallow pseudo-intellectual gibberish blah blah. An absolute mess, but with Godard, it's always an interesting one.
Noel V (jp) wrote: Wow. Makes Baz Luhrman's mediocrities look and feel like they'd been supervised by an incompetent Robert Bresson. Sternberg's penultimate collaboration with his most famous star is basically a whirling, glittering, thundering vision of a film with Dietrich as its still, sculpted center. With only passing nods to the life of Catherine the Great, the picture is mostly an excuse for Sternberg to fling as many objects as possible--branches, gauzy curtains, contorted statues, galloping horses, capering courtiers and, on the occasion of Catherine's wedding, a human skeleton draped over a tub of steaming broth--past the camera lenses, which press them into the celluloid like some kind of fabulist illuminated manuscript for one to open up and gawk at. Is there a reason for any of this, some theme or high moral purpose? I don't know, frankly I doubt it, but then I don't care--I can only stare, slack-jawed, and hope my eyes don't pop from the sheer visual pleasure.
Babak I (de) wrote: This is probably better than the first release of this film back in 1920, but this being said my expectations were set too high as this movie was pretty bland.
Oj H (ca) wrote: Very solid film. Awesome animation(both in character and production design... and a great color pallet) and a really cool "paranoia" film. I would love to see this done live action as I would recommend this to anyone interested in paranoia-type-thrillers.