Saaheb

Saaheb

Saaheb is the youngest of the four brothers and son of Badri Prasad Sharma. The film shows the problems faced by a middle-class Sharma family and how Saaheb (Sunil Sharma), although unemployed, gives the biggest sacrifice for his family and donates his kidneys to raise money for his sister's wedding.

Mr. Sharma (Utpal Dutt) lives with his four sons (Biswajeet, Vijay Arora, Dilip Dhawan) and a daughter, Geeta or Butlie. Only the youngest son, Sunil (Anil Kapoor) and Geeta are unmarried. ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Saaheb torrent reviews

Zurino O (kr) wrote: so bad. like a bad 90's movie you can't stop watching.

WS W (es) wrote: Very < Alfie > but slightly better than which. It has had its moments but not that good in all.

Godwin S (au) wrote: I really enjoyed this film. Yes it is quirky. But that is it's charm. It's more along the lines of "Repo Man". It is a movie that doesn't have obvious plot after the first 5 minutes.

Ben C (br) wrote: An intriguing story that has heartstrings plucked, especially at the end. The score is wonderful, the actors are devoted and motivated throughout, and the story is accurate, with director Bruce Beresford doing a great job with the film.

Johnny B (au) wrote: The ultimate kung-fu murder mystery.

Roger R (au) wrote: When i saw this at the Valhalla at the end of the film everyone looked at everyone else as if to say - shall we start the revolution now?

Allan C (fr) wrote: Amusing, I get and appreciate what they were going for, but I didn't love as much as other people seemed to.

Raji K (kr) wrote: In 1975 Stanley Kubrick writes, directs and produces Barry Lyndon. The movie was nominated for 7 Oscars including best director and film. Barry Lyndon played by Ryan O'Neal is an lowly Irishman that desires to become a respected lord. The film in act I narrates and shows his journey from duels, to the 7 years war to the courtship of Lady Lyndon. The second act of film details his failures as a Lord, and the how the original son of Lady Lyndon detests Barry. The film is long and at times feels boring, but nevertheless seems to tell a good tale. Barry's life was intriguing at times, and you route for his character. The film does a great job capturing the time period of the film, camera techniques were done to shoot some scenes with natural candlelit. The combination of the technical aspects of the film, aligned with the historical scope of the film makes it not surprising that this film was loved by the Oscars. This is film is far different to many of Kubrick's other films, and due to the plot of the film it is not one I would likely revisit.

Christian C (gb) wrote: Infinitely disappointing. How can such a fine cast give such an uninspiring performance? Turns out all it takes is a slow and unmoored script. What should have been a five-star film shot on location seems at times like a made-for-TV movie. "The Man Who Knew Infinity" is a nice picture to look at, but it becomes tedious and confusing almost as soon as it starts. Unless you're a mathematician who already knows the story and who can appreciate the high drama of reading proofs on the blackboard, I'd skip it.