Russell Peters: Red, White and Brown

Russell Peters: Red, White and Brown

In this sold-out performance, Canadian comic Russell Peters skewers racial stereotypes as he offers his audacious take on multiculturalism--including his Indian heritage and culture clashes around the world. Recorded live at Madison Square Garden's WAMU theater and broadcast on Showtime, this stand-up concert is not to be missed. Red, White and Brown is the second stand-up comedy album by Canadian comedian Russell Peters, recorded at the WAMU Theatre in Madison Square Garden on February 2, 2008.[3] The CD/DVD was released in Canada on September 30, 2008, and in the U.S. on January 27, 2009, debuting at #3 on the Canadian Albums Chart.[4] The hip hop theme music was produced by Marco Polo, and legendary MC Melle Mel introduced Peters to the stage.

In this sold-out performance, Canadian comic Russell Peters skewers racial stereotypes as he offers his audacious take on multiculturalism--including his Indian heritage and culture clashes around the world. Recorded live at Madison Square Garden's WAMU theater and broadcast on Showtime, this stand-up concert is not to be missed. Red, White and Brown is the second stand-up comedy album by Canadian comedian Russell Peters, recorded at the WAMU Theatre in Madison Square Garden on February 2, 2008.[3] The CD/DVD was released in Canada on September 30, 2008, and in the U.S. on January 27, 2009, debuting at #3 on the Canadian Albums Chart.[4] The hip hop theme music was produced by Marco Polo, and legendary MC Melle Mel introduced Peters to the stage. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Russell Peters: Red, White and Brown torrent reviews

Huw G (es) wrote: A particularly cutsie indie film, but so endlessly melancholic it's hard to really enjoy all that much. On top of that, several times, McGregor's character is jarringly inconsistent, and there's quite a few rather contrived moments too.

Jubin M (au) wrote: Are you tired of the mindless non-sense movies? Are you crying out for a dose of something meaningful? Here(TM)s your thing, Samsara, a movie for the serious viewer. A wonderful amalgamation of eastern philosophy, Buddhism and eroticism; Samsara is a movie which will stay with you a long time after you(TM)ve seen it. Samsara means ~continuous motion(TM) and movie brings to screen the journey of a lama named Tashi. The movie is set in Ladakh near the Himalayas where Tashi, a young boy of five is brought up in a monastery and is led on to the path of Gautam Budhha of renounciation and celibacy. In his quest of eternal enlightenment, he undergoes years of deep meditation but still he is not able to conquer his physical desires and decides to go against his spiritual master. He moves to the village where falls in love with Pema and raises a family and becomes a prosperous landowner. All is well untill he falls for his carnal desires again and betrays her wife. Pangs of guilt grip him and he decides to become a monk again (a question from his master plays a pivotal role here: What is more important: satisfying one thousand desires or conquering just one?) when his wife confronts him with a strong argument which brings the movie to its climax. The movie doesn(TM)t drag even a bit and the strong scenes will leave an indelible impression on your soul. All actors (Shawn Ku, Christy Chung and Neelesha BaVora) deliver an extremely powerful performance and make the movie a must watch.

Andrew L (it) wrote: Despite depicting the events leading up to the infamous battle between Anakin & Obi Wan which ultimately transforms the arrogant young Jedi into Vadar, the film's attempt to deal with such dark & dramatic subject matter fails due to Lucas' OTT realization of most - if not all - of the set pieces on display. Another factor that didn't help the proceedings was the terribly cardboard acting from all involved, as well as Lucas' pompous directing style. It is definitely not the worst of the 'new' trilogy, yet it still comes nowhere close to matching any of the original trilogy's heart & originality.

Jamie C (kr) wrote: Typical teenage slasher/horror film nothing new and just about watchable.

Robert H (nl) wrote: Mad Monkey Kung Fu is formulaic in premise not only for a martial arts film but for a revenge film in general. But it does have a lot of good Kung Fu both small in scale and uber large where one master of the monkey fu takes on what seems like hundreds or combatants.As one would hope for with a film about monkey styled kung fu, this film also tends towards the lighter side of things adding a lot of humour.Where people might find fault is the fact that this is old style kung fu. It's not the fast past realistic action we see today and the humour is also dated. But if you are a fan of this style of martial arts film, Mad Monkey Kung Fu should delight and entertain easily.

Jeffrey K (nl) wrote: Not terribly memorable, but some great performances

Bob W (es) wrote: Important all-African-American cast adaptation of the Broadway musical with a Faustian, gospelized and Wizard of Oz twist(er). Early Lena Horne The great cast includes Louie Armstrong and Duke Ellington as well. Ain't it the truth.

Andrew M (ru) wrote: Behind the terrible quality of the film-making and acting (with the exception of Katherine Heigl, who did well given the circumstances), I thought it was an interesting look at the prescription drug industry.