Choked

How to blurt out your frustration like you have a radio show to air, daily, in Choked. The director Anurag Kashyap’s Choked is another adventurous thrilling ride manufactured with a signature stamp of Anurag And Co. And just as any product of his that you buy or better buy, it comes with a Disclaimer sign…

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Dune

How to be afraid of even discussing, let alone, criticizing the content of a magician’s work, in Dune. The writer and director David Lynch’s Dune is a potential candidate for the ultimate list of films that remains to be desired. I don’t know how to describe the film. Let’s just talk about the result, then.…

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Diary Of A Country Priest

How to or maybe why to suffer for a good cause, in Diary Of A Country Priest. Before I start, let me confess that this is not a film that I can fully comprehend. There are notions, statements and scenes where the makers are saying something out loud, but I am too dumb or deaf…

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Stranger Than Fiction

How to improve your script by convincing the audience that there is no other way this could’ve spiraled out, in Stranger Than Fiction. I wonder if non-writers find this film equally intriguing as we do. I wonder if they understand “writer’s block” something that Emma Thompson’s character suffers from, for the most part of the…

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Black Narcissus

How to be sporty with a non-friendly attitude in a serious environment, sensitive platform and a vital topic, in Black Narcissus. What’s the obsession over the faces? That’s the only question I have from the director Michael Powell and Emeric Pressburger’s Black Narcissus. Yes, it is commendable considering it has brilliant performance at the center…

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Groundhog Day

How to squeeze everything you can from a character, every last bit of drop that could be integrated showcasing the phase, the side of that very character resulting into, obviously the only way out, the film advances forward through those very earned spectrum of emotion. What I love about the film is that unlike the…

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Babe

How to surprise and delight and inspire everyone by going back to the basics, in Babe. The writer George Miller and not the director Chris Noonan’s Babe, an adaptation of the book “The Sheep Pig” by Dick King-Smith, is simply a good film. Proper understanding of characters and the world they are wrapped around. Just…

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