Javed Abbas (Jackie Shroff) is widowed Police Officer with four children. His partner is Arun Verma (Shahrukh Khan). Both Javed and Arun are honest, hard-working and diligent. And this leads to the "death" of Javed in mysterious circumstances. After Javed's death, Arun takes over the responsiblity of looking after his four children. He does run into several problems and decides to seek the help of Geeta Choudhary (Juhi chawla), who readily agrees and moves in with him and the four children. The children take an instant liking to Geeta, and things seem to settle down. One day Arun finds out that his former partner's death was really a homicide. When he attempts to investigate, charges of drug-trafficking, and bribery are brought out against him, He finds out that Geeta is not what she claims to be, and is living a double life.
Javed Abbas (Jackie Shroff) is widowed Police Officer with four children. His partner is Arun Verma (Shahrukh Khan). Both Javed and Arun are honest, hard-working and diligent. And this ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Chris J (es) wrote: Really enjoyed this movie! Rock has always been my favorite type of music but ever since I was 14 I have loved punk rock and this movie captures the spirit, love, recklessness and the freedom of it so well!!!
elin t (it) wrote: Quite low budget movie, but it is an interesting story that might have been much better if the animations were made better:) However I never really understood why the alien creatures always hunted and killed them, I mean, theoretically this was the first time they encountered humans, so why hunt them like they were sworn enemies?! It was fun though to se Joe Flanigan in something else than Stargate, even though he almost had the same role;)))
Patrick M (es) wrote: I love Michael Moore documentaries, he makes them in the way that they come out being equally entertaining as they are informative. This is no exception for that rule, but it isn't as good as previous works of his (Bowling for Columbine, Fahrenheit 9/11).Like in his other works, Michael Moore attacks the system as he looks for social justice, having been in a catholic school, I can understand that feeling of helping people in need. Here he attacks capitalism in general and has fun with ideas like "whether or not Jesus would be a capitalist".Michael Moore uses art as a device to change the way people think, thats what I love about him. He knows how important art can be in people's lives and therefore makes movies that are important not only for the world in general, but for himself as he tends to mention his home town in his movies giving us a feeling of comfort, like we're talking to a friend and not just some journalist.I wonder if Michael Moore has endangered his career with his socialist views, like Jean Seberg and Luis Buuel have before him. I hope he does keep making movies, because every now and then in the middle of all these mind-numbing blockbusters coming out, I need to watch something thoughtful like "Bowling for Columbine".I'd recommend it to anyone who liked "Inside Job", "Sicko", "Fight Club", and/or "American Psycho".
Sophus G (au) wrote: A great example of a movie so mediocre its not even bad. I will never watch this again.
Brenda Z (nl) wrote: Well, I was getting bored in some of those sequels, but some of them were entertaining. The ending was uncommon but it was good. Indian horror movies rock.
Letitia L (mx) wrote: If you don't like guns, this movie will be very painful for you. But a compelling glimpse into gang violence in Brazil in the 1970s.
(ag) wrote: About ten years ago, I went to a small independent movie theater on the North side of Chicago. I saw a film that was made on a tiny budget with two actors and some extras. Gerry is about two nameless guys played by Matt Damon and Casey Affleck. They park their cars along a road to see a historic monument thinking they'll only be gone an hour or so. Being in the moment and having an overanxious way about them, they don't bother to bring any food and water. They also follow a worn out trail which causes them to be lost in a vast desert wasteland with no shelter in sight. Reflecting on Gerry 10 years later, it reminded of a few films that came before and after its release. Part Blair Witch Project (1999) and part Open Water (2005), it's an exercise that effectively relies on minimal movie resources to create real tension and fear.There are critics that have deemed it slow and polarizing. I found it effective because the stars are real life friends who's chemistry is evident throughout the film's entire length. As they try to find water and civilization, time is running out. You get so involved with their plight that you're right there with them every step of the way. The movie's only low point could possibly be the ending. It drags on and toys with the audience. It could have used a little editing. However, the ride to get there is worth it.The film was directed by Gus Van Sant. With films like Good Will Hunting (1997) and Drugstore Cowboy (1989), in 2002 this was a complete different turn from what he had done before. I'd call him "Guts" Van Sant for making something this risky. He's pulls it off. With a hauntingly beautiful music score and breathtaking cinematography, Gerry is a small gem of a film. Oh and about the title, you'll just have to see the movie yourself to find out.
Jane L (kr) wrote: Completely half-assed. Bad animation, unfunny jokes, awful casting (Judi Dench, what were you THINKING?) and one of the lamest excuses for a Disney villain I've ever seen. HOME ON THE RANGE was the movie so bad that it caused Disney to stop making hand-drawn animated films for several years, which is the main reason why I deeply loathe it.
Leonard D (fr) wrote: Anyone out there been raped as badly as I have!? Even the homosexual community found this to be incredibly offensive!
Eric O (gb) wrote: Piper Perabo was amazing as Paulie, and it was an amazing film all around, but with one exception. Why the hell didn't Paulie just go splat at the end? I understand it was supposed to be symbolic, and that the director probably wanted to stay true to the novel, but please. When people attempt suicide by jumping off tall buildings, they don't turn into birds and fly away. At least last time I checked. Especially when you consider all the references to Shakespeare tragedies in "Lost and Delirious", an actual suicide would have made better sense, and it would have made for a better ending. Ah who knows, maybe Paulie didn't turn into a bird. Maybe she became Mighty Mouse and flew off to Planet Krypton.
Ken T (it) wrote: They weren't no Lewis and Clark, but it was still funny"
Jason C (fr) wrote: I LOVE THIS MOVIE! This was one of my FAVORITE movies as child. I remember in high school me and a group of friends recreated the final scene ("joyful,joyful") for the talent show. Not only did we win, but we were asked to preform the scene at 2 other school events. Total underdog moment, FAVORITE high school memory! I cant believe it has such a low rating! 7%W TF? I admit I might be a little bias because I didn't see the first one intill I was much order., but come on! The movie stars a young Lauryn Hill & Jennifer Love Hewitt and not to mention >>> "If you want to be somebody, go somewhere, you better wake up and pay attention" GREAT MOVIE!
Alexander J (it) wrote: Brr... I still get the shivers when I think back to a creepy night in front of the TV when I was still little. Must've been early Nineties or something. Alright, it doesn't feature great actors, although Campbell and Koenig surely are cult figures. What's still able to give me the creeps is the aliens and the effects. That and the scenes where those mechanical aliens attack the astronauts on the planet surface and the one where Campbell floats by the zillions of dormant alien pods on that shipwrecked spaceship near the Moon. Underrated. I somehow need to see it again... it's been some time.
Jason H (us) wrote: Let's see...how do I rate a movie that has no intrinsic value, whatsoever? This movie stars a plethora of Hollywood A-Listers, even though at the time, they were virtual unknowns. The acting is solid, after all, you'd expect no less then that from Robert Downey, Jr., Kiefer Sutherland, Bruce Dern, and Winona Ryder. The soundtrack was phenomenal. You can't have a movie about the rebelliousness of the 1960's without the staple background music. And it's all here: "Green River" by CCR, "All Along The Watchtower" by Jimi Hendrix, "We Gotta Get Out Of This Place" by The Animals, "White Room" by Cream, "Time of the Season" by The Zombies. It was deathfully apparent, however that somewhere in the licensing of all of these great songs, they forgot to hire someone who would stop anachronisms. This movie is not only bad with them, it's RIDDLED with them! Three of the most telling:A 1977 model-year car is seen (not in the background) but SMACK IN THE FOREGROUND of the opening sequence. H&R Block who didn't have the logo used on the sign in the street sequence until 1985. Palmetto Tours ferries Scott's brother to the Army, but that would be impossible, seeing as how that bus line (a subsidiary of Greyhound) operates only in South Carolina - The Palmetto State. This movie takes place in Maryland. There is also a feeling hanging over this film that just isn't right. I find it VERY hard to believe that Scott wouldn't take acid or smoke weed. It was that era, and he's playing it straight? Hardly. That defies logic. The ending also does not feel right. I can see Scott's dad making amends with him, even forgiving him to a degree, but for such an old-fashioned person, with strong military ties, to just drop everything that he holds dear and fight for the opposition? To even hang out with and be part of a demonstration? That just feels wrong. So, basically, I have given this film 3 of 5 stars. It's soundtrack saves it from being a total waste, it's actors also do a fair amount. I can not forgive movies that have glaring anachronisms, or incorrect historical vibe. Like most critics when the movie came out, I neither like nor hate it. It's there. So it gets the middle of the road rating.
Jo L (jp) wrote: Saw it - it's fabulous.
Justin A (es) wrote: Not everyone is a Reynolds fan, but I am.
Jon C (ru) wrote: TRADED comes off more like a parody of a Western. Curiously akin to "TAKEN." And using someone's pet white rat as a stand-in for an 1880s Dodge City alley rat? WTF! Who's idea was that????