Two people might have the same idea, but the entire film’s structure, down to the film’s iconic players and twists, being the exact same thing, can’t be mere coincidence surely.
Ford V Ferrari begins almost two decades after World War II, as the Ford company is facing one of their biggest sales slumps.
A film which is promoted as a quirky entertainer with slap-stick humour turns out to be a load of rubbish with a rally of old-fashioned gags that misfire.
Unemployment forces Gani to pick up odd jobs, and he finally goes to the extent of marrying a widow to escape financial crisis.
The very thought of watching the logo of Dwarakish Chitra on the silver screen as part of the credit rolls of Ayushman Bhava evokes a wave of nostalgia.
Having written the film, and roped in his brother, Naman Nitin Mukesh, to be the director, it is clear that Bypass Road is essentially a showreel of sorts for the two brothers.
This is a Disney film in all but name and I think we do require a bit of light cheeriness as the decade winds up.
Miga Miga Avasaram is an overly long film for a way too simplistic story.
The story that progresses in a dramatic and convoluted manner, is strewn with blatant plot-holes that make the film far-fetched and unbelievable.
It is this exploration that Little Things 3 captures; an expedition to find some answers and in the process, uncover more questions.
Satellite Shankar has its heart all over the place.
On the whole, Doctor Sleep is easily one of the best sequels for a horror film in recent times.
The movie focuses on children tackling an issue that goes beyond their age but the best part about it is that each kid on-screen is convincing and compelling.
Director Shiva Ganesh, whose sole duty was to keep the soul of the crime thriller intact, has also faithfully followed Karthick’s intriguing narrative style.
A haunted auto-rickshaw sounds strange as the focal point of a movie, but this is how director Krish draws the audience to his unconventional flick.