Mahesh has returned home from overseas to his home country, India, along with the girl he plans to marry, Seema. He is greeted at the airport by his dad's assistant, Mack, and subsequently ... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Mahesh has returned home from overseas to his home country, India, along with the girl he plans to marry, Seema. He is greeted at the airport by his dad's assistant, Mack, and subsequently ...
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Emily P (us) wrote: Beautiful, but I couldn't find it in my heart to like the main character.
GirlMelody L (au) wrote: Very cute movie! Almost like the Little Giants except its baseball. Not much comedy tho but a cute movie.
Andrew L (jp) wrote: This is a good movie but it has its flaws. The story may seem predictable but is still interesting enough to stay engaged. For the most part the acting is believable. Definitely worth the rent.
charles b (de) wrote: Wow, very eye-opening. One of the most poignant films of the year. Don't let the strange title fool you. It's a film that could not have been made 10 years ago. If you can find it, see it.
Mehmet E (au) wrote: This movie was good couldn't been better
Ryan M (mx) wrote: Claire Denis remakes Ozu's "Late Spring" and betters it; the pain of the father and daughter letting go of their close relationship due to society dictating her time to be married off, is hinted at instead of being explicitly recited in Ozu's film, which makes "35 Shots Of Rum" all the more better. The father's old ways of drinking heavily were curbed when his daughter was born, now she's old enough to work and go to college (she's studying revolutions, she'll be staging a mini-revolution near the end when she breaks free from her father so to speak). Softly photographed with minimal dialogue and Denis' penchant for narrative ellipses allow the audience to fill in the narrative gaps (a couple times she skips ahead a bit too far for my liking). To further emphasise how the old are a dying breed, the father's train-driving friend has just retired and struggles to adapt to his new freedom in a changing Paris society, a brief detour into Germany to see an old aunt (played by RW Fassbinder's widow, I don't know why) adds little, but the final scene of the film is just wonderful and brings the whole film full circle. Eloquent and made with real passion, "35 Shots Of Rum" takes a bit of patience and requires a bit of work, but the rewards are plentiful.
dee g (au) wrote: This movie was everything i wanted in a movie. It was sexy, smart, and entertaining. Laughed till I cried. Definitely shot from a french perspective...not your typical "american" film. An absolute delight.
Iain S (ag) wrote: Decent few laughs and the rest of the time Seann WS is still entertaining enough to keep the story going
Joshua D (fr) wrote: these critics are assholes. this movie is good and quotable
Stacie B (es) wrote: I Loved It. Wanting to buy it but having trouble finding it.
Mikey G (kr) wrote: A film so bad that you end up rooting for the villain, Suspension of reality goes beyond reasonable unless the heroine is a direct descendant of Mother Teresa and the hero is gilligan. Wholly crap from the beginning to the end
Benjamin P (es) wrote: A part deux trois trucs p (C)nibles comme l'utilisation de la musique... a reste le meilleur Besson. Personnages et r (C)pliques cultes... vraie ambiance, Lambert au top, Galabru divin... Bref, a le fait !
Walter M (ca) wrote: [font=Century Gothic]In "Bonjour Tristesse," Cecile(Jean Seberg) is the 17-year old daughter of Raymond(David Niven), a wealthy businessman. They are also the best of friends who are having fun on their summer holiday in the south of France. She has met a young man, Philippe(Geoffrey Horne), while Raymond's guest, Elsa(Mylene Demongeot), is enjoying herself, too. Into this happy household, he forgot that he had also invited Anne(Deborah Kerr), Cecile's godmother.[/font][font=Century Gothic][/font] [font=Century Gothic]Made in 1958, "Bonjour Tristesse" is clearly ten years ahead of its time but we are still only in 1968. In the interim, the movie has not aged well and could have definitely used more of an edge. It chronicles a time when it was becoming hip that parents could be hip but wonders at what cost?(These are noble sentiments which are unnecessarily voiced by the characters themselves.) Raymond has been a spectacularly bad role model for Cecile but Anne shows promise as she is herself a successful fashion designer who wants Cecile to study for her exams.(I do believe in parental responsibility but not societal responsibility.) Cecile has other ideas, simply wanting to play in the moment and be supported by men in the future. [/font]
roger t (mx) wrote: paraphrasing hitch here: like drops of blood floating on a blue stream in the midst of the woods.Edmund Gwenn is the standout in this atypical Hitchcock film...atypical because:1. it's a comedy, granted a comedy centered around a dead body.2. it works so well because of, in part, its somewhat genteel nature....
Ted C (mx) wrote: It has a bizarre 70s jerkiness to it, and it also suffers from the fact that its B story really should be its A story. The scenes involving Elliott Gould are, for the most part, infinitely more entertaining than the ones involving James Brolin. The climactic air chase is actually pretty spectacular, but there's a pathetic excuse for denouement following it. Other than said air chase, the only two reasons to see the film beyond the basic interesting premise are the chance to see OJ Simpson in an astronaut suit and the scene where James Brolin eats a rattlesnake.