After the accidental death of her lover, Mitali gets married to wealthy widower Ranbeer Singh who lives in a palace in Rajasthan, India, along with his daughter, Sapna. The trio settle down... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Souten: The Other Woman
After the accidental death of her lover, Mitali gets married to wealthy widower Ranbeer Singh who lives in a palace in Rajasthan, India, along with his daughter, Sapna. The trio settle down...
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Souten: The Other Woman torrent reviews
Bas W (ag) wrote: Emotional. Not the best out there. But common...25%????I think they earn more for that acting. Will Smith's tears and the music, it was all there. I never cry but had a big lump to swallow.
Kashfia F (us) wrote: Stars just for the philosophy...
BLACTACULAR (mx) wrote: This movie directed by LeVar Burton was heart warming as it examines the process of dying. Bring the tissues for this one.
Dan C (gb) wrote: Not bad, not exactly a well known cast but worth a watch.
Daniel K (ru) wrote: I had a major issue with one specific aspect of 'The Killer Inside Me' - not a problem so much as a nagging question - and I'm sure that anyone familiar with the film will be able to guess what that question is. I'll save that bit till last.'The Killer Inside Me' begins with an almost delirious burst of colour - a florid, colourful, up-tempo credit roll that (in contrast with the film's title) suggests we're in for something with more sense of theatre, more irony than we ultimately get. Director Michael Winterbottom segues quickly into the first scene, with Casey Affleck's small-town police officer Lou Ford being asked by his boss to run a newly arrived prostitute out of their jurisdiction, and as we watch him go about his appointed task any illusion of irony quickly evaporates. If Winterbottom has his tongue-in-cheek here then he isn't letting on; he adapts Jim Thompson's novel with an attitude that is as unflinching and matter-of-fact as his main character. If you want some help to get through this unsavoury story - some sense of distance or knowing awareness of its fictionality - then Winterbottom isn't about to give it to you. This is a straight-shot, and it tastes bitter.This no-messing-about approach has its benefits. The movie - beautifully photographed and designed - has a tangible Southern atmosphere and evokes a genuine sense of place and community; you can feel the warmth of the familial connections that have formed between Ford and the township he serves. They love this guy and (initially at least) it's easy to see why. Affleck is likable, even after we discover some of his more 'rough-house' sexual peccadilloes. As the film progresses we begin to sense that this surface-sheen of likeability hides a certain 'hollowness', or maybe something even worse... Casey Affleck delivers his usual super work as Ford. It's a brilliant tightrope he walks; he skilfully ensures that his laconic, clean-cut persona rings more and more false as the film progresses and his unflappable even-keel, even during his most extreme outbursts, is both fascinating and repellent. He's surrounded by supporting performances that range from the good (Elias Koteas, Simon Baker) to the passable (Kate Hudson, Jessica Alba, Bill Pullman); the best scenes in the film are quiet ones, conversations between Affleck and Koteas that start out as ostensibly friendly (with a hard-to-pin-down undercurrent of threat) and become gradually more probing and challenging. It's a shame that these are drowned out by the more shocking sequences...Yep, the violence. It is shocking. Brutal. Matter-of-fact in a genuinely disturbing way. That's probably as it should be; we get far too much neutered violence in our pop-culture, and to some extent it's 'refreshing' (if that's the right word...) to see the brutality treated with the gravity it deserves, to see it as ugly and demeaning and being dished out not by a hero but by someone that we are not remotely meant to sympathise with. But... but...Here's the nagging question that's been buzzing around me ever since I saw 'The Killer Inside Me'; does this kind of lurid, pulp-thriller material justify the abominable treatment meted out to the women on screen? More cogently, does this material justify the reactions of the female characters (especially Joyce played by Jessica Alba) to the brutal treatment they receive? In this sort of potboiler, does anything go? Should it?I remember similar criticisms being levelled at 'American Psycho' when it was first unleashed on multiplexes; that's a film I hold in high regard, but somehow the hyper-real performances and style defused any uneasiness over the content. With 'Killer' the ambience is very, very different - laid-back, matter-of-fact, even naturalistic at times. It makes the violence more immediate, more disturbing, which of course may well be Winterbottom's entire point. Don't forget also that two main female characters (victims) are played by two popular and in-demand actresses, neither of who would have taken these roles if they didn't feel that there was artistic merit to Winterbottom's approach. This is no sleazoid exploitation piece; these are high-profile performers who must have thought the indignities visited upon their characters were justified by the story they were trying to tell.But is it? What, ultimately, is the point? I'm not saying that there isn't one, only that it wasn't obvious to me - certainly not obvious enough to support the extremity of the violence we see, which gives every appearance of being present for shock value alone. If there's more substance here, it eluded me, and I can't help but feel that the movie needs more to really swallow what it's bitten off.This nagging question became quite pronounced by the end of the film, possibly because the last act - and specifically the last five minutes - are by far the weakest, unconvincing both from a narrative perspective and from a production perspective. A lot of Winterbottom's and Affleck's sterling earlier work is undermined, which is a shame as there is a lot of good stuff here.But my final impression was one of doubt. Is this a movie about misogyny or just a misogynistic movie? Is it both? Does the telling of the tale - any tale - justify all? Maybe it does, but for me 'The Killer Inside Me' pushes against our 'geek show gene' just a little too forcefully for comfort.
m w (ca) wrote: you know i was going to give this movie 4 stars. and then that fuckin' bubble popped. watch the movie you'll know what I mean.
Frances H (ru) wrote: Wonderful South African film about how a heartless young thug finds redemption through a baby he inadvertently kidnaps. Beautiful cinematography and wonderful acting.
Alexander C (gb) wrote: ''You're crazy and you're dangerous and my biggest nightmare is you with a fucking badge!''A tough-minded drama about two friends in South Central Los Angeles and the violence that comes between them.Christian Bale: Jim Luther DavisFreddy Rodrguez: Mike AlonzoEva Longoria Parker: Sylvia Driving round, smoking, drinking. Quality man! Bale is outstanding, war-affected ex-soldier character he portrays is scarred yet oddly funny in a perverse sense. Loved it man, makes you think.Eva Longoria shines, a rising actress and model and Freddy Rodriguez too does a splendid job, they both support fireball Bale well.Soundtrack on this is so good, i want to go and own it. This is like Training Day or 8 mile. It's got a level of seriousness that gleams in all it's gritty realism.A must own and a must see!''I'm a soldier of the apocalypse, man!''
Brandon T (de) wrote: ??never heard of it??
Isaac C (ca) wrote: Interesting concept that would have been amazing if only Wes Craven wrote AND DIRECTED
Chantal B (fr) wrote: While perhaps a little over optimistic about cabinet members's enthusiasm for budget cuts to support homeless shelters, DAVE manages to somehow pull you out of the cynicism modern-day politics has wrought. With such intelligent acting and scriptwriting, it's hard not to like Dave - character or eponymous film - and hope that there are already Daves somewhere in the government, working on worthwhile issues.
Anthony B (kr) wrote: A great indy horror film made from the heart. The first horror movie to feature an all black cast.
Jess L (es) wrote: Did anyone order a double serving of cheese?This film is the dictionary definition of 80s fun; great music, bad fashion, classic dancing, relatable characters and a protagonist you want to root for in her goals and dreams. Quality wise it's not the best, but it has loads of spirit and spunk and some very early performances from a lot of current Hollywooders. An easy going, fun romp in the 80s.
Simon H (gb) wrote: Everybody knows who Gandhi is. He is one of those popular historical figures who is often referenced in today's culture. It might be just over 3 hours long, but Richard Attenborough creates a movie which keeps you hooked in on the life of Gandhi and the impact he had on his country.Ben Kingsley was an excellent casting choice as he is not recognisable at all. There is not a single scene found in the film which will make you think of Kingsley instead. His look and voice is spot on and you find yourself believing that you are watching the real Gandhi. Everything else around Kingsley is spot on with correct clothing and believable sets. The 300,000 extras involved in the funeral scene gives you the impression that you are watching a piece of history as it happened. The Indian scenery on show is beautiful to see and adds that extra layer to the film to make it even more enjoyable. Gandhi is very educational and really gives you an insight on what really happened. It motivates you and encourages you to become inspired. With an amazing performance from Ben Kingsley, Gandhi will never be upstaged.
Kevin L (fr) wrote: Ahead of it time in concept, practical effects and set design. However the thinly written characters doesn't make this a home run.
Tracey S (jp) wrote: Predictable and monotonous, this one joke premise of MacLaine marrying men who become rich then die is short of charm and innovation. It is the kind of "Here we go again" sitcom screenwriting that looks so dated today. The only thing of interest is to see MacLaine, Newman, Van Dyke, Martin, Mitchum, and Kelly together at a prime moment in their film careers. Otherwise, it is for the very bored or chronically nostalgic.
Eric H (es) wrote: Easily Kubrick's most accessible film, and possibly his best.
Facebook U (br) wrote: Another slasher movie. Some critics called it bland but they are jaded. Anyone sensitive can feel just scared enough. It has a reality feel. I liked the not quite linear storyline. Talking about storyline, the end explains some and confuse more. Even if we adhere to the preposterosity of it (for entertainment sake), some of the logic needs more explanation. At least, we have some originality and compexity in the denouement, which was nice. Plus, no one is quite all right and no one is all dark, even the psycho. Most characters are intelligent enough to root for. There should be more of these films. I suggest Prisoners by Villeneuve, for more depth in the captured theme. We've all been prisoners in our youth.
Chris K (es) wrote: The tag on the poster is exactly what this film is, just real brutal action! fantastic fight scenes all shot brilliantly, although the character development is a little slow to start with, by the end you will definately be rooting for one of the fighters (i rooted for mark "the homeless" who is actually a pretty decent bloke as well as a kick ass fighter) all in all definately worth a watch!