Mooz-Lum

Mooz-Lum

Amid a strict Muslim rearing and a social life he's never had, Tariq enters college confused. New peers, family and mentors help him find his place, but the 9-11 attacks force him to face his past and make the biggest decisions of his life.

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:94 minutes
  • Release:2010
  • Language:English
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:one word title,  

Amid a strict Muslim rearing and a social life he's never had, Tariq enters college confused. New peers, family and mentors help him find his place, but the 9-11 attacks force him to face his past and make the biggest decisions of his life. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Mooz-Lum torrent reviews

Tim B (es) wrote: This movie isn't winning any awards for acting or plot, but it's of a perfect length (unlike so many other vapid Bollywood hits) and the soundtrack is great. Both Ali and Aditi look amazing, and the cities are rendered beautifully. Could this be the feel-good movie of the year?

Jei P (au) wrote: love all the casts and silly fun story!

Citien P (ru) wrote: Not exactly what I call entertaining! The performances are outrageously phoney and the story is just stupid.

Carren S (ag) wrote: A very strange movie, but has a dark humor I found appealing. Most enjoyable.

Harry A (it) wrote: A really lovely, heartwarming film. The rapport between the two protagonists is a joy to watch.

Mark W (jp) wrote: It's hard to describe director John Waters and his idiosyncratic style but if I had to try, I'd compare him to David Lynch on amphetamine's. He's done some seriously wacky comedies over the years. Some of which been referred to as "deliberate exercises in ultra-bad taste". He had been around since the 1960's before making a name for himself with "Hairspray" in 1988. An early Johnny Depp film - "Cry Baby" followed and then he directed Kathleen Turner in the hilarious "Serial Mom". Those who have heard of him will know what to expect. Those who haven't should be warned; Waters certainly doesn't water down his humour. A young man named "Pecker" (Edward Furlong) who works at a Baltimore sandwich shop also has a real talent for taking photographs. He's forever snapping things that most people wouldn't even think of. When a New York art dealer (Lili Taylor) sees his work, he becomes an overnight sensation in the art world. As mentioned, Waters' films are somewhat like the lighter side to the nightmares of Lynch. He has the same off-beat and occasional surreal approach but rather than delve into the darker recesses of the subconscious, he plays it all for laughs. His more recent efforts have not been entirely successful and his brand of uncouth and crass humour will certainly not appeal to everyone but Pecker is one of his most accomplished and audience friendly pieces. Where he excels is in his array of very colourful characters - and this film has plenty of them. Pecker's family are a real bunch dysfunctional delights; his mother Joyce (Mary Kay Place) likes to accessorise the fashion of homeless people; his father Jimmy (Mark Joy) is an advocate for the public showing of pubic hair being made illegal; his grandmother 'Memama' (Jean Schertler) is a ventriloquist with a statue of the virgin Mary; his younger sister Little Chrissy (Lauren Hulsey) has an addictive personality, that begins with sugar before moving onto Ritalin and snorting vegetables and his older sister Tina (Martha Plimpton) runs a gay bar where "teabagging" (the slapping of testicles on a person's forehead) is a custom that's expected within the establishment. Pecker himself is just a naive, but likeable, photographer who captures all this mayhem on his camera and this is only his family. There are many others, that include his kleptomaniac friend Matt (Brendan Sexton III) and characters that dry hump washing machines on spin cycles. By now, you'll gather that Waters' bad taste is still alive and well but what makes it all the more hysterical is that the actors all play it straight, making the zany situations that befall them all the more entertaining. Waters, most certainly, depicts this Baltimore slice-of-life with real zest and zaniness and, at times, his sheer audacity and outrageousness is gut-wrenchingly funny but while all this is going on, he still manages to take a pop at the pretentious, snooty-nosed, yuppies of the New York art scene. As a self confessed Waters fan, I greatly enjoyed this lighthearted, quirky gem. It will not be a comedy that will appeal to everyone but if you enjoy your humour a little more on the edgy and surreal side, then this should do nicely.

Joshua G (it) wrote: There is something stunning about the way this film concludes that tells me that Hal Hartley really knew what he was doing despite the awkward performances.

bill s (ca) wrote: Possibly the worst movie of the year.....once again,great career choice Shelly.

Steve S (ag) wrote: i was pretty damn bored for the duration of this movie, not really seeing the big draw to it. it's kind of interesting that i watched it a week before the olympics. neat to see gene hackman in the late sixties, still balding.