• For lovers of thrillers that unfold slowly, for people who don’t rush for the popcorn or their mobile phone while watching a movie in a theatre, The Girl on the Train is a wonderful watch.

  • Pink is a powerful film that may well hammer in the message once and for all – a girl’s clothing or mannerisms, or her habits such as drinking are in no way an indicator that she is available! More importantly, when she says NO, it means a definite NO. Do not attempt to touch her without consent, even if she is your wife or girlfriend or even a sex worker. This film should be watched by men for sure.

  • Rustom is a compelling courtroom drama, something which will help Akshay Kumar in his upcoming Jolly LLB 2 where he will be playing a lawyer.
    Akshay Kumar has truly delivered an award-winning and nuanced performance. Watch the film for him!

  • FAN will drag in the first half, but it’s in the second half that the thrills come. The climax is a lesson in itself for fans! Bravo, one would say to the superstar Aryan Khanna to his last act. It’s a good one-time watch for people who are not SRK fans, but, well, for the die-hard fans – this is their movie!

  • Dilwale is what you call a paisa vasool family entertainer that you can sit back and enjoy with your caramel and cheese popcorn and cola. The film may also have repeat value among youngsters, who probably will not view the opulent historical Bajirao Mastani more than once (maybe some will).

  • When Hari Got Married is the great Indian wedding story, all right. But it’s not like a full-on masala Bollywood film. Neither is it a boring documentary or sluggish travel channel feature. It’s a real-life story that is engaging enough for you to sit through the entire one-and-a-half hours, and applaud. It’s nicely packaged and not overly refined – just like the bride’s (thankfully) minimal facial makeup!

  • One of the important films of Hindi cinema. Although it messes up its length, there are some touching scenes not to be missed. My Name is Khan has many messages and not just an ‘Autism Alert’ and ‘Terror Alert’. Go for it and enjoy interpreting.

  • Mokashi could’ve easily succumbed to making a documentary style biopic based on Dadasaheb (Dhundiraj) Phalke’s life, a man credited with being the father of Indian cinema. Instead, the director goes in for ample doses of subtle humour used at the right moments to make the film amusing for the audience – much in the same way a story is narrated to a wide-eyed child. And none of it is fiction, as all incidents have been taken from the stalwart’s life.

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