Vicky (Prithviraj Sukumaran) is the student's union chairman of an engineering college. He is in love with a fellow student, Anu (Geetu Mohandas). Due to some misunderstandings regarding a campus bet, she starts to dislike Vicky and moves away from him.
- Stars:Indrajith, Majeed, Balachandra Menon, Geethu Mohandas, Ramya Nambeeshan, Mithun Ramesh, Revathy, Shanawas, Siddique, Jagathi Sreekumar, Suhasini, Prithviraj Sukumaran, Vinayakan,
- Director:Viji Thampi,
- Writer:Alex I. Kadavil (screenplay), John Paul (dialogue), Viji Thampi (story), Mohan Vadakkedathu (screenplay)
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Nammal Thammil torrent reviews
(mx) wrote: Skarsgard and Pena make for a weird duo but it works, this movie is well worth the $5 rent
(jp) wrote: This is psycho meets any serial killer film but this film does not let the pace drop and keeps you gripped until the end. The songs in this film were not great and could do without but nevertheless its bollywood film it comes with the territory.
(kr) wrote: Whoever would have thought that the director behind the gloomy and dark JIN-ROH: THE WOLF BRIGADE could turn out such a lovely, heartwarming, and sometimes funny animated delight? As it turned out, though, this was a movie that director Hiroyuki Okiura had always wanted to make. More than seven years in development, A LETTER TO MOMO is gorgeous to look at -- richly painted backdrops providing a peaceful Japanese island inhabited by friendly folks, youths who dive off bridges, and festivals involving straw boats. Better still is the storyline, which, although familiar at times, is told with an honesty and sincerity which makes one wonder if Okiura had been taking lessons from Hayao Miyazaki's MY NEIGHBOR TOTORO. As with that movie, this story deals with a girl who encounters unusual creatures and takes a surprisingly melancholy turn in its second half. The stakes are darker here, though; introverted teenager Momo has recently lost her father after a falling out, with only an incomplete letter left from him. When Momo moves with her sickly mom to Shio Island, she is mortified to discover three gluttonous (and goofy) goblins haunting her attic. One looks very amphibian-like, another like Gollum, while the largest (and strongest) one looks like an ogre. These ghosts cannot be seen by grown-ups and harbor magic powers. Some may be put off by the slow pace of the story, but anyone else should enjoy this one. I highly recommend it, both for animation buffs and watchers of sincere family drama. The dubbing by NYAV Post is outstanding, as well, with young Amanda Pace turning in a fantastic performance as Momo in her acting debut and great support from veterans such as Stephanie Sheh and Bob Bergen.
(br) wrote: OK. The animation's OK, the cast's OK. The music is odd - stylistically interesting but very, very fake. Having said that it's very much an indie film and so deserves a little kudos for what it does do on such a low budget.
(br) wrote: Wasn't great wasn't awful.I watched it 2 days ago and I don't remember much about it so I guess I should say it wasn't memorable.
(ca) wrote: This was an awful movie. I like Peter Paige a lot, but he's made one stinker of a movie. It's a hard subject to find humor in (this claims to be a fun romp comedy) and it's not found here. The main character seems stupid in the extreme, and does act kind of creepy around some of the kids. Bad bad bad.
(ca) wrote: i am NEVER going to read the back of a movie box ever again. the ending lost all impact.
(gb) wrote: a instant favorite very well thought out plot this one will keep you laughing
(us) wrote: If the film had followed Bacon, who gave us his best performance, rather than Slater, who gave us his worst, it would have been a blow-out.
(au) wrote: In the first few minutes, when you're still not quite sure what's going on, the big business satire "Head Office" buzzes with an undeniable, frantic energy. We are introduced to a great supporting cast of characters, played by some very funny character actors like Rick Moranis and Danny DeVito.Unfortunately, they are both killed off very early on and the rest of this becomes a forgettable and generic comedy that was all-too-typical of the decade. The rapid-fire pacing of the opening is lost and this settles into familiar territory, complete with a boring love story and a ridiculous amount of nondescript '80's synth music on the soundtrack. Judge Reinhold is a likable enough guy, and can be quite funny in the right role, but he was never cut out to be a leading man and the reason for that is painfully obvious here. In fact, I couldn't help but wonder why the built the entire movie around him because he plays the least interesting character in the film, especially when the entire cast is still alive. The central storyline that emerges, about a naive corporate executive with a heart who wants to do what's right, is just as uninteresting but the biggest problem is that this is a comedy that fails to generate a single laugh. Writer and director Ken Finkleman's last failed project was "Airplane 2", but at least that had jokes. This is more of a situational comedy in which the situations aren't inherently funny. The bland title should clue you in to just how dull "Head Office" is. After an energetic start it goes awry quickly and settles for being just another forgettable romantic comedy.
(ru) wrote: Man released from asylum exacts revenge on those who put him there. Badly dubbed audio made half of dialogue incoherent; need to locate a better print. Some notoriety for Director being killed on final day of shoot when he fell from the bell tower.
(au) wrote: It Doesn't Feel Like Shaw Anyway There is a prelude thingy for this movie which informs you, essentially, that if you're disappointed in the film, you're unpatriotic. Or something. I think it's even in George Bernard Shaw's handwriting. Conveniently for me, it doesn't apply in my case. I'm not British and therefore don't have to be blindly accepting of Shaw's worth. And it's true that I'm not exactly an expert on the man. It's true that there are more plays of his that I don't know than that I do. However, I spent pretty much the entire story unable to believe that this was the same misanthropic Shaw I knew, the one who wrote the snarky epilogue to [i]Pygmalion[/i]. The one who is so rude to Dionysus in Sondheim's [i]The Frogs[/i]. (Not, of course, that Sondheim's exactly a primary source.) But this film, and the play on which it was based, celebrates the glories of capitalism and the nobility of saving souls. And it doesn't feel as though it's kidding. Barbara Undershaft (Wendy Hiller) is a major, all right. In the Salvation Army. And she is, in a way that I feel sure I got wrong, betrothed to Adolphus Cusins (Rex Harrison), a professor of Greek who gives it up to pound a drum alongside his love. She is also the daughter of Andrew Undershaft (Robert Morley), a munitions magnate who walked out on his family so long ago that he's not a hundred percent sure how many children he has. He walks back into their lives, I'm not sure why, and joins Barbara at the Salvation Army, I'm not sure why. He gives the Salvation Army a very large sum of money, which angers Barbara, because he does kind of make a living off war. But it's worse; he mostly gives them the money to get back at a whiskey distiller who's already given them something like five hundred thousand pounds, enough to keep their shelters open. And she won't take the money of war and whiskey, until something tells her she ought. I feel sure this missed something in translation to the screen, but how much could it? George Bernard Shaw was the only credited screenwriter, though there were apparently three others. Which does leave it rather open as to who wrote how much. I just can't see Shaw letting his name stay as sole screenwriter for a movie which completely subverted the point he was trying to make. In the end, everyone is actually happy. They don't even seem to be pretending or deluded. It's not the bright, artificial happiness you get when you're supposed to think its causes are silly. Barbara decides that it's worth more to save the souls of the fed and clothed, and ammunition is keeping people fed and clothed who weren't before. The man who beat his girlfriend really is legitimately a better person now he's got a job paying a little over three pounds a week. It's not that I dispute that these people might have these feelings. It's that I couldn't quite believe they'd have them in a story from Shaw. It isn't helped that I didn't quite know why much of anyone was doing much of anything. I missed how Barbara and Adolphus got engaged. He went into a room to pray with her, and she took him home with her and let him introduce himself to her father as her fianc. There must have been intervening steps there, but I have no idea what they were. Why did Barbara's father leave his wife, Lady Britomart (Marie Lohr)? No idea. They had some conflict over his factory, which she found disgraceful, but why did she find it disgraceful? Was it along the lines of their son, Stephen (Walter Hudd), and his disparagement of trade? Barbara's sister, Sarah (Penelope Dudley-Ward), had nothing to do with anything, which violated a certain economy of character. She also had an unpleasant fianc of her own, and the movie cared a lot more about him than I did. These people just seemed to have been thrown together in improbable circumstances. The way they get out of them is every bit as improbable. So I have no idea. To be perfectly honest, I only watched it all the way through for one reason. One of my favourite episodes of [i]Mystery Science Theater 3000[/i] is the movie [i]I Accuse My Parents[/i] (featuring the short "Truck Farming"). At one point, I believe it's Tom Servo who declares that Singing Sensation Kitty Reed (Mary Beth Hughes, who was also in one or two bona fide classics and something called [i]Dig That Uranium[/i]) is dressed like Major Barbara. I had absolutely no idea what that even meant. I'd vaguely heard the name somewhere, but I had a thought that it was maybe some sort of wacky (or WAC-y?) World War II comedy. I pretty quickly worked out that it was not, but by then, I was determined to write a review so that I could mention this particular piece of information. I do this sometimes--there are things I am determined to share, and I will write absolute nonsense for a few paragraphs because it gives me the chance to. Alas for you, this wasn't even a full paragraph's worth of information.
(fr) wrote: James Mangold's best work to date, 3:10 to Yuma is a modern Western remake that brings out the best from the genre along with an excelente cast - led by powerful performances from Christian Bale and Russell Crowe.
(ca) wrote: Kristen Wiig is outstanding. Words that don't shock me when I talk about a comedy but she gives such a subtle performance that really proves she is turning out to be one of our most versatile actresses these days. Along with The Skeleton Twins, which for the record she's better in because she balances comedy and drama, it washes away my worries that Girl Most Likely left me with. Nick Nolte is good as well as Haliee Steinfeld.
(es) wrote: I liked it. I get that some would have a problem with the script because an atheist is the reluctant hero of the damsel in distress while the damsel's husband, an evangelical, is a maniacal antagonist. This is a low budget, simple tale, full of suspense. The actors are convincing.
(au) wrote: An interesting approach on the different systems (education, paid vacation, social welfare...) applied in many countries. Moore definitely wants to change the world and suggests here that the USA should do better and could be learning from their neighbours.