Rocket Singh: Salesman of the Year

Rocket Singh: Salesman of the Year

Rocket Singh - Salesman of the Year is the sometimes thoughtless, sometimes thoughtful story of a fresh graduate trying to find a balance between the maddening demands of the 'professional' way, and the way of his heart - and stumbling upon a crazy way which turned his world upside down, and his career right side up. Welcome to the world of sales boss!

Harpreet Singh Bedi (Ranbir Kapoor) has just graduated, and his marks are, well, let's say a little embarrassing. But marks never stopped him from dreaming of an exciting and adventurous ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Rocket Singh: Salesman of the Year torrent reviews

Dave J (it) wrote: Friday, November 22, 2013 (2012) Goats DRAMA Adapted the screenplay from his own novel by the name of Mark Poirier that was co-produced and directed by Christopher Neil which is a subtle oddball of a film centering on 15 year old Ellis Whitman (Graham Phillips) coming to grips with the break up of his family and the people he interacts with, once leaving the household to go to an all boys prep school. At first Ellis appears to be the only normal one since he's the narrator, but viewers should be able to feel empathy with other characters as the film is progressing, particularly the father Frank Whitman (Ty Burrell) at first they nicknamed him as "F-cker Frank" who abandoned him and his mother to be with other people... and so we thought. It is called "Goats" because of Ellis's bond with the animals as well as the quirky character "Goatman", an unusual role played by David Duchovny who does nothing but smokes cannabis, and originally lives in the same household as Ellis as caretaker of the pool and gardener. Vera Farmiga(Into the Air) who plays the Ellis's mother as Wendy is probably the only character that's hard to identify but overall she's still quite harmless. Kerri Russell also stars as Judy, and a memorable sleazy performance by Justin Kirk as Bennett. This is one of those rare oddball movies about how things are able to work themselves out without resorting to extreme measures. 3 out of 4

Luke R (mx) wrote: Based on a graphic novel trilogy from Czech artists Jaroslav Rudis and Jaromir 99 (who also write the screenplay), filmmaker Tomas Lunak's debut movie Alois Nebel is an existential rotoscopy animation about identity and disconnect. Film noir mystique filtered through Buuel-like surrealism, its narrative problems dont stop you from being compelled by the lusciously rich visuals.Alois Nebel is the name of our dour hero, voiced and embodied on screen by Miroslav Krobot (who previously delighted in Bela Tarr's The Man From London). Alois is a decoy protagonist, with his significance in the film's overarching narrative being incidental; yet it is through his fractured perspective that the story unfolds.An ageing guard at a baron train station, his life is as routine as the locomotives that pass him. At least, that's what his stoney-faced exterior leads the people around him to think. Behind it all, he is tormented by hallucinations of his childhood: stripped from the clutches of his mother in Nazi-occupied Prague.Back in the present day, the only tangible narrative thread is the story of The Mute (Karel Roden), a silenced man who is chased over the Polish border carrying an axe, an old photograph, and skeletons in the proverbial closet. When Alois' nightmares start to become more vivid, and his co-worker wants to steal his job, he is thrown into a local mental asylum. Bunking with The Mute, the pair form a taciturn relationship which will suffer grave consequences once they escape the ward.Although there are further plot developments that help, I found Alois Nebel a difficult, confusing film to engage with. There are so many ways that director Lunak obfuscates the plot. Firstly, its already an illusory story filled with contextual flashbacks and flash forwards, and two central characters (one an actual mute) who barely speak a word between them. Even when they are dominating the screen, the rotoscoped animation makes it incredibly difficult to register any facial expression or emotion (a problem that Linklater got around by making his actors exacerbate their movements in his rotscopic animation movie A Scanner Darkly). If you really want to 'get' Alois Nebel, having an extensive knowledge of the Czech Republic slang, rural locations, folklore and the relationship with Nazi Germany in WW2 may come as an advantage, as Lunak certainly isn't giving us any expository tips.Regardless of these plotting and cognition problems, Alois Nebel is a stunning mood piece. That mood may be glum, but the beautiful, Waltz With Bashir style rotoscopy is alluring from the very opening scene of a train sluggishly approaching the screen, right through to the unyielding shots of an inmate being lobotomised in the asylum. It's pure aesthetic vision, and Petr Kruzik's moody score often helps lay on some emotional attachment to it all, even if we fail to understand what the hell is going on.I should clarify, my problems aren't in being confused with the plot, but confused by the point or directorial message of the whole thing. Is it style over substance? Looking at individual sequences in the film, I'd disagree- the visuals really are that breathtaking. As a whole film, however, Alois Nebel coasts on the comic book-like design, and in the process deals with it's war-time story a little too impersonally, or unjustly. In the end, at a slight 84 minutes running time, Alois Nebel's canvas will certainly draw you in.Yes, that was a pun. Fuck you, pun haters.

Meaghan C (de) wrote: Absolutely hilarious. Paul Rudd proves himself to be a leading man and not just a sidekick, and Jason Segel (who proved he can be the leading man in his hilarious movie, "Forgetting Sarah Marshall") was awesome. I laughed harder during this movie than I have in the past 5 months. I definitely recommend it.

Phillip B (au) wrote: I just rewatched this, and I find it more moving than Hedwig (if you wanna compare tranny movie musicals, and I do), so if you dug Hedwig, do yourself a favor and check this out. The musical numbers, especially "True Blue," are incredibly inventive.

Ryan V (ca) wrote: Maybe I'm just viewing this through the lens of being 12 years old again (probably), but I still enjoy this one.

Nathan L (mx) wrote: Ironically enough, it's quite preachy. I was impressed by how well the grocery store scenes were lit and shot.

Martin T (es) wrote: A bit dated, but a lot of it is still relevant. Teenagers are always little delinquent assholes, and always will be. Even though it's the same kind of hackneyed "bold teacher makes connection with difficult kids" nonsense that gets done way too often, there are a few nice surprises. None of the performances are noteworthy, but Poitier is pretty good (better than a lot of his later work, actually).

Alan C (br) wrote: looks like a fine start with bad finish sad movie......

Matty L (us) wrote: If you're a fan of the Madagascar series you'll be sure to love this. personally the penguins have always struck a chord with me as characters that i felt could and should deserve a shot to stand alone in their own expansion. Throughly enjoyed this movie it is a great one for a movie night with or without children (available on Netflix)

Alexander v (nl) wrote: Unbelievable. This is one of the nicest movies of all times ! But then again. It is all a matter of taste....

Don W (es) wrote: It will never win an Oscar but it definitely brings out the 12 year old in me. Funny, sweet, silly, loved the Gorilla!