During a jail riot instigated by convict Jaggu (Joginder), the Jailer, Arun Mehra's (Dev Anand) life is threatened and another convict, Dinesh (Satish Kaul), risks his life to save Arun. Arun and his mother, Mrs. Mehra (Sulochana) find out that Dinesh is on death-row for killing noted Professor Ashok Verma. Arun does not believe that Dinesh is guilty and so he arranges his escape from prison. As a result Arun has not only the police, including his own father, Inspector General of Police Mehra (Pran) after him on a manhunt but also underworld don Master (Ajit) and his men; and a cold-hearted female assassin (Zeenat Aman) who has reserved two bullets in her gun for Arun and Dinesh.
Writer:Sachin Bhowmick (screenplay), Sachin Bhowmick (story), Vrajendra Gaur (dialogue)
During a jail riot instigated by jailed convict Jaggu (Joginder), the Jailer, Aruna Mehra's (Dev Anand) life is threatened, and another convict, Dinesh (Satish Kaul), risks his life to save... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
Joanna B (it) wrote: Having it allComparing the complications of love and childrenAs movie houses are to want; two apparently similar movies have once again been conveniently released 'coincidentally' around the same time to battle it out for box office supremacy. Rather than producing tedious back to back reviews about the trials and tribulations of pending parenthood; just like these films, one would suffice.What to expect when you're expecting "Loosely based" on Heidi Murkoff and Sharon Mazel's best-selling pregnancy manual of the same title, What to expect when you're expecting is yet another ensemble-comedy rip-off of 2003's Love Actually. For a hint of originality, instead of focusing on a particular annual event (like Valentine's Day or New Year's Eve) this time producers gleefully cash in on the public's fascination with celebrity child-rearing and the everyday woes of pregnancy.Director Kick James takes a satirical crisscrossed look at five stereotyped 'mommies' experiencing the burdens of hemorrhoids, incontinence and cankles during the nine month period of human gestation.The expecting ladies in question; Breast Choice baby boutique owner, Wendy (Elizabeth Banks) has been desperately trying to get pregnant for two years, but once she is she struggles to maintain a shred of grace as the growing life that expected to make her 'glow' runs havoc with her bodily functions resulting in a miserable and flatulent wife-from-hell for her ever supportive biggest-loser husband Gary (Ben Falcone).Not to be outdone, Gary's competitive ex-race car driving father, Ramsey's (Dennis Quaid) twenty-something trophy-wife, Skyler (Brooklyn Decker) is not only picture-perfect and bikini-clad carrying twins but also unjustly side-effect free.C-Grade celebrity reality-TV health guru, Jules (Cameron Diaz) faces a career killing decision between family and fitness after shacking up with her Dancing with the stars partner Evan (Matthew Morrison) to securing viewer votes but resulting in getting her in the family way. Food-Truck retailer, Rosie (Anna Kendrick) engages in a one night drunken dalliance with an old high school crush come recent rival travelling chef, Marco (Chase Crawford) leaving her also with a bun in the oven and them on new romantic grounds.While Anne Geddes style photographer Holly (Jennifer Lopez) begins the arduously long process of adopting her own bundle of joy from Ethiopia, but when prompt results means the little one will arrive within just weeks her apprehensive husband, Alex (Rodrigo Santoro) is less than prepared and to gain perspective resorts to attending a "dude's club". The candid daddy-pack (populated by comedians Chris Rock, Rob Huebel, Thomas Lennon, Amir Talai and Joe Manganiello) provides real insight into the traps and dangers of so-called bad parenting; from kids swimming in toilets to eating cigarettes, the offer the novice father a reassuring lifeline. Although suffering a little from a generic script, lackluster direction and tonal spiking, there are some genuinely relatable moments that actually work. One particular story is, despite all odds, legitimately moving whilst a tiny cameo from our own Rebel Wilson provides expected crassness. Friends with KidsIn her first writing/directing/starring effort since 2001's Kissing Jessica Stein, Jennifer Westfeldt delivers a nicely executed rare combination of romance and humor situated in a cleaver premise with an impressively talented ensemble cast. Seemingly deviating from the usual; couple meet, fall in love, struggle with a hard situation then ultimately live a happy ending, this sharp and witty comedy poses intriguing social experiment questions about alternative parenting with timely relevance to modern society but eventually succumbs to tradition.Thirty-something Manhattanities Julie (Westfeldt) and Jason (Adam Scott) aren't a couple. After twenty years of platonic friendship on opposite ends of the romantic spectrum; the duo know everything there is to know about one another, including that they would both like to have children but without the complication of a significant partner.Warily observing the deterioration of their two sets of best friend's marriages; down-to-earth Brooklynites Leslie (Maya Rudolph) and Alex (Chris O'Dowd) have a cutesy tit-for-tat naturally mocking banter whilst the sexually driven Missy (Kristen Wiig) and Ben (John Hamm) simply can't keep cool under the collar, the introduction of children simply drains them of life, lust and likeability.Sidestepping these pitfalls of resentment and the inevitable marriage decline, Julie and Jason come up with a better plan to fulfill their desire for procreation, each other. Agreeing to have a baby together as friends, split the child-rearing duties 50/50 whilst continuing to date other people, they believe that without being romantically linked they can avoid ending up as miserable as their friends. Confounding everyone, their alternating-evening jealousy-free arrangement actually works. Jason meets his physical no-strings attached ideal in the stunning Broadway dancer Maryjane (Megan fox) while Julie finds sensitive Mr. Perfect single-dad Kurt (Edward burns). But when the eight friends share a snowy New Year's Vermont escape some personal questions are raised that hit a little close to home. Can raising a child with one person and finding companionship and passion in another really result in a smoother life? Or does it hold its own set of complications?Westfeldt and Scott do share a believable chemistry, however Westfeldt's natural vulnerability leaves her character insipid while Scott's flitting between a jerky emotional-ameba and compassionate white-knight is frustratingly plot contrived. Woefully underutilized, Wiig, Ham, Rudolph and O'Dowd's compelling and highly relatable characters never get the chance to engage as the director's agenda to convince viewers that each generation is innovative in their belief that they have some unprecedented insight into how to make life perfect results in yet another formulaic indie film.The Verdict: In the end these movies are extremely different. WTEWYE is a light-hearted and unashamedly superficial comedy that broaches some of the less-sensitive topics about conceiving, delivering, adopting, and raising children; while Friends with kids is a more mature and heart-felt dramady exploring the concept of the alternative-family and weather platonic love must inevitably evolve to meet social convention. Published: The Queanbeyan AgeDate of Publication: 15/06/2012
Mike B (kr) wrote: Uneven, unpleasant and unimpressive, despite a fine cast. The plot is mush.
Lisette B (jp) wrote: This is a very sad and depressing look into the life of a young 19 year old woman working in the sex trade in Thailand. When watching this film one can't help but think how lucky one is to be born and living in America. I wish the film delved deeper into Pla's life and maybe even the stupid double standards of Thailand's laws but at least the film states the brutal unfairness of Thailand law rather than hiding from it. I also appreciate the director trusting his viewers enough to see the ugliness of the "falang" who go to Thailand expressly for sex and how this type of tourism is harmful toward women especially.
Karen N (nl) wrote: its my favourite movie
Adam E (br) wrote: Simply Sublime, what else can be said other than, ALI, BUMBIYAA,
Rudy C (gb) wrote: Umm...well...Let me start off by saying that it was a bit of a miracle to turn such a small book into a full length picture, and that such a dark and undeniable gray book might not translate well to a motion picture. Ethan Frome is, well, rotten, even if Liam Neeson's amazing talent is in it. His acting was great, (accent was too, c'mon man! He's not exactly a southerner) and it followed the book's plotline adequately enough, but it lacked on acting with the other roles and it was very boring. Sorry to be so crass, but it was really boring. The dramatic scenes were made undramatic by Mattie, (I know, rude thing to say) because she squealed all the time and you couldn't understand what she was saying. You can understand the book, so I think you should be able to understand the movie, but the accent is IMPOSSIBLE to decipher. I felt like I was watching District 9, only Americanized and very unappealing. (So sorry to relate D 9 to this movie - I only meant the accents, not the content.) I don't recommend this to anyone unless they want to see all of Liam Neeson's movies. That's right. Liam Neeson is the ONLY thing of interest in this one.
Gregory C (jp) wrote: Very entertaining film about kids with white people problems and first-world pains.
Zach R (ru) wrote: oh good god how could Stephen King even let this happen?
steve f (de) wrote: A classic, perfectly written and acted movie. It nails the 70's to a T and then some. This is one of the best comedy films of all time.
Frances H (fr) wrote: Great Bergman film that, unusually from him, is tinged with the nostalgia of an old man for his youth.
Jimmy C (es) wrote: I really enjoyed this film as a kid. Wanted my own spy who showed up for adventures from time to time. One of the few movies from my childhood that is exactly how I remembered it being.
Melanie J (us) wrote: i love fred astaire but this isn't one of my favourites. but definitely fun to see him in a role of the working class.
Sgt C (de) wrote: (52%)A standard, yet not terrible teen comedy with a likeable cast and some funny moments that's sadly hampered by shoehorned in pointless romantic sub-plot, and too many predictable turns in the story. The three bullied kids are the stars of the show here as they keep everything just about together, and despite the many negative reviews I'd stand by this decent little movie.
Felipe F (es) wrote: Tarzan is a Disney's adaptation of a true story packed with its typically stunning visuals, unforgettable songs, old fashioned melodrama - and the result is as moving as it is entertaining.
Jason K (mx) wrote: Quite the surprise on this one as Cusack AND DeNiro have a 40% rating in my book when it comes to crime movies. This one seemed to have all the pieces aligned in the right way though: not to cheesy, great DP work, good pacing, good twists, and a fairly well placed cast all around.