The story of Paramathma focus on the philosophy that those who are very close to heart leave us quickly. A section of the society believes this and longevity is cut short by destiny as villain.

The story of Paramathma focus on the philosophy that those who are very close to heart leave us quickly. A section of the society believes this and longevity is cut short by destiny as villain. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Paramathma torrent reviews

Ernest K (au) wrote: Bitter sweet meeting of the young and old, and memories.

Luciano G (kr) wrote: Actually not the worst from that type of movies, Sinners & Saints offers good acting, action, uncensored violence in some places and not boring story line....if u like action and good shootouts u wont be disappointed by this movie...

Arthur G (us) wrote: When will euro directors get it through their heads that audiences don't want be put to sleep before the film even begins? Why are these geniuses so convinced that we WANT to be lulled, as in this film, with a 6-minute opening in which all we see is the prow of a ship? Are they bereft of ideas as to how to set a mood--or just too cheap to set it up? DO they have to fucking bore us to death before the story even begins?!

Victor T (es) wrote: In 2001, Harry Potter became a colossal hit by earning critical acclaim, more than positive feedback from audiences and earning almost a billion dollars (something that was only achieved by Cameron's "Titanic" at the time), so only a year later the first sequel arrived. Is this second installment better than the first?Harry Potter returns to Hogwarts for his second year of learning magic but now a new evil emerges as an old legend held within the walls of the school is unleashed and threatens the students. Making a sequel to successful film is a tricky assignment, as you can either go to new territory or repeat the same formula of the predecessor, so it is surprising that the second adventure of Potter and company lands in between those scenarios. "Chamber of Secrets" introduces some welcome ideas that can be fun for one scene (and expand the world), the inclusion of a mystery (which is quite ludicrous to be honest) is a smart decision as it gives a new angle to the story and starts taking the franchise to a darker territory, Kenneth Branagh is so much fun to watch, the action sequences are more exciting than last time (which is not saying much but still they are well executed), the acting is at the same level as last time, and it is still enjoyable. But regardless of those new welcome additions this first sequel is more flawed than the original. The story is easily the most forgettable of the whole saga (granted there are three memorable action sequences but the story that unites them isn't), the script lacks character moments, Columbus' directing is as bland as last time, Williams' score is lackluster, and it repeats numerous beats of "Philosopher's Stone". "Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets" is the most forgettable installment of the saga. It lacks an identity as it continues to use the style of the first film but it doesn't add anything new to the table. But regardless it is still charming, fun to watch and introduces key elements to this franchise.

Harry W (nl) wrote: Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai is an innovative mix of styles which Jim Jarmusch handles with grace and intelligence as he makes a story about a gangster samurai which is an insightful character study as well as a legitimate crime piece.Although it is a slow film which blends both complicated and simplistic story elements which make it a strange narrative experience, Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai does manage to entertain and educate. Viewers who are unsure of just what the Samurai people followed can learn from Jim Jarmusch in Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai, because Jim Jarmusch really proves that he truly understands the values of the Samurai, as in the laws of Bushido. And he cleverly combines that with the gangster genre to create his own kind of innovative take on an assassin story.Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai is actually the first Jim Jarmusch movie I have ever seen, and I can't say that I have fully adjusted to his style of filmmaking yet since he is focused on interesting characters and their relationships more than the killing which an assassin's career is built on. Admittedly, I found the movement of the story slow at times at that the lack of stimulus was a little dull. But overall I was entertained by the way that Jim Jarmusch kept the film consistently interesting as well as using some nice cinematography and a groovy soundtrack to achieve a certain kind of atmosphere that made it a nice viewing experience.The values of Bushido are a set of beliefs which I respect and admire, and the fact that Jim Jarmusch put them into such a clear and entertaining understanding with Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai is very admirable. Like the Samurai book that Ghost Dog carries around, the film itself is like a handbook on how to be a samurai, and yet it is cleverly disguised as an innovative Jim Jarmusch movie which steps beyond his usual material and sees him tackling both samurai and gangster lifestyles in the same film. The way he does so is so intelligent and cleverly thought out that it is hard to walk away from Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai without a deeper understanding of the way of the samurai. Instead of tackling the concept in its usual Japanese setting, Jim Jarmusch relocates it to an unnamed "Industrial State" filmed in Jersey City, New Jersey. The contrast of settings presents an interesting cultural shift for the story which makes it an innovative genre of its own, as if to say that Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai is the first film in the Gangster-Samurai genre. The idea of the genre is great, and it shows the intelligent creative endeavour of Jim Jarmusch's mind. And as well as creating an interesting concept, Jim Jarmusch gives the story a very interesting script which is full of interesting characters of different backgrounds who interact in complicated ways. Therelationship between Ghost Dog and Raymond is very interesting because although they do not speak the same language, they somehow find ways to be able to understand each other. And the surreal connection they share is fascinating. And the actors are all given strong dialogue so that their best talents can be emphasised in Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai which is precisely what happens. Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai is full of the talents of an exceptional cast, lead by the later Academy Award winning actor Forest Whitaker.Before Forest Whitaker won the Academy Award for Best Actor in 2006 for his unforgettable performance as Idi Amin in the film The Last King of Scotlamd, he earned widespread recognition for his skilled lead performance as the titular gangster samurai Ghost Dog in Jim Jarmusch's Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai. The character is one of Jim Jarmusch's greatest creations, a gangster with the values and beliefs of a samurai. And Forest Whitaker has the perfect look for the character. But as well as that, Forest Whitaker nails the part with his exceptional acting talent. Forest Whitaker gives a performance in Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai which shows off just how handy he can be in the most strange and intense situations which is what happens when you're an assassin hunting gangsters. As well as having his moments as a hero, Forest Whitaker breathes a lot of depth into the character. It is clear that Forest Whitaker has gone into intense character study for the part of Ghost Dog, because he speaks the words of the Bushido values with natural charisma and intelligent understanding, and he maintains a certain sense of honour and serenity that a Samurai really needs. Forest Whitaker is incredibly convincing as a gangster samurai like Ghost Dog, and his line delivery has a sense of gritty strength and wisdom to it which makes him perfect for the lead role in Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai.Isaach de Bankole has a very interesting part in Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai because of the way that he interacts with Ghost Dog through some kind of unseen connection which allows them to understand each other. They share a lot of interesting moments in Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai within a few brief periods of time on screen, and it is one of the most memorable aspects of the film because Forest Whitaker and Isaach de Bankhole interact with each other so well. Isaach de Bankhole reinforces the complex way of thinking that Jim Jarmusch has through his performance in Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai, and it makes him an entertaining and thought provoking addition to the cast.John Tormey, Henry Silva and Cliff Gorman also all give firm supporting efforts.Lastly, the fact that Gary Farmer plays the role of Nobody, the same character that he played in the Jim Jarmusch psychadelic Western film Dead Man, is very interesting because it ties the stories together into the same kind of universe and makes everything strange. It makes it seem as if every Jim Jarmusch film is from the same universe, and that idea is a trippy concept. And once again, Gary Farmer plays the role well.So although Ghost Dog: The Way of the Samurai is a slow paced film, it creates an all new genre of its own kind which it explores through Jim Jarmusch's innovative style of writing and directing which ensures that it educates and entertains through its style and its excellent cast.

Mike G (de) wrote: I remember watching this on Sci-Fi Channel in the 90's. Now I recognize Q and

Matthew S (mx) wrote: It is very important to note that Bob Fosse's 1973 masterpiece is in no way a traditional musical. Push the Broadway play to the side. This is Film Art at it's finest. Inspired by Christopher Isherwood's 1945 semi-autobiographical book, "The Berlin Stories" a very successful Broadway play was created. But in the early 1970's when Fosse decided to translate it to film --- he approached it all from a dramatically different way. With the writing skills of Jay Presson Allen secured, the Broadway Musical became more of a Film With Music. Fosse was most definitely concerned with the female lead character, "Sally Bowles" and her steadfast rebellious notion of "Divine Decadence" -- but with film he could take the "metaphorical" to a more literal exploration of Berlin as it was slipping toward the unspeakable horrors of Nazism and The Third Reich. With Geoffrey Unsworth serving as Cinematographer the film seamlessly slides from what we see being presented on the stage of the seedy Kit Kat club to the quickly approaching realities outside its doors. Fosse captures a culture which is at once "progressive" as it is "unaware." Michael York is "Brian" who serves as a fictional idea of writer Christopher Isherwood. Newly arrived to Berlin, he is eager to explore what he perceives as more free culture. As curious as he is, he is not quite ready to accept his own sexuality. The complexities of sexuality and love are as core to this film as are the catastrophic doom that most seem to view as a temporary reactionary group of nuts. The very real threat of Fascism and its consequences are ignored. The main characters of Cabaret are too distracted by their carnal desires and reverie to be bothered. Film Culture has forgotten that Liza Minnelli was once a respected artist. She did it all: Actor, Singer and a very accomplished dancer. Sadly, her privately struggles have taken over the way she is now viewed. There are very few moments when an actor is this perfectly matched in her role. Liza Minnelli gives a truly amazing performance. It is an erotically-fueled study in self-absorption merged into self-loathing. It seems as if "Sally" is always in audition mode. She is a tragic and heartbreaking character. And Minnelli literally "becomes" this character for the entirety of the movie. Equally impressive is Joel Grey who manages to not only serve as "our" master of ceremonies but creepy monster who is all too eager to lead us into darkness as much as to the technicolor musical numbers on the stage. Both would receive Oscars for their performances. It is also interesting to note that this was the year of The Godfather. While it won best film --- best director honor was given to Bob Fosse. It with hindsight that we realize that this was one of those rare moments the Academy Awards got it right. Godfather was the stronger film, but what Bob Fosse was able to achieve in Cabaret is far more challenging and important. If you've never seen it, you need to. This is an essential film.

Martin G (es) wrote: Le scnario est digne d'un Wolfenstein mais manque d'une certaine cohrence pour en faire un meilleur film (les runes invents par les Nazi??!) Ca reste tout de mme bien fais pour un film peu distribu

Bruno D (mx) wrote: Under World: Rise of the Lycans is the third Under World movie but is a prequel to the first. This is by far the best Under World film altho it isn't saying much since the other aren't that good. This movie gets away from all that boring Matrix copy cat gun action and goes more with medieval sword action which is plus. Altho the plot is daily thin and generic as well as it seems a bit rushed and some characters aren't developed as properly as the should be this was an actual enjoyable watch even if it is has a simplistic plot. The characters are more interesting this time around and we get pretty solid performances from the cast. The setting is also fantastic. It has a really similar look to the battle of helms deep from Lord of the Rings which isn't bad at all and actually seems fitting of a vampire and werewolf shared world. The characters in this film like I said before are a bit under developed. It would have been nice if they spent more time with them seeing as a lot of character motivations and relationships seem forced and out of no where without proper set up. The final battle as well I really wish was longer. It started out really epic like it should but lasts only a couple of minutes and before we get to see enough Vampire vs werewolves medieval action the films over. Also there's a lot of contradictions in this movie which is pretty noticeable if your paying attention. Also you could say the films is kind of pointless since the first film already explains basically what this film does in its 90 minute run time but I'm personally glad they decided to do this film since It's the only one of the franchise I can actually sit through and enjoy. Overall tho this is the most watchable and interesting of the Under World films with solid performances as well as pretty good creature designs and has a rather interesting plot despite it being generic and simple. A lot of the good things about this film is due to pretty good world design and visually interesting set pieces but with a little more work this could have been even better. Over all tho 3/5 and this is being generous because I'm a pretty big werewolf movie fan and this is a type of werewolf movie I've wanted to see even tho the film as a whole probably deserves a lower score.