Even as the film attempts to add novelty by exploring elements of mystery and drama, the angles fail to fall in line to create a coherent narrative.
Kaathal is arguably the most daring attempt from Malayalam cinema so far
An infant sucks on the breast of its frothing mother and the series, at times, inches close to the edge of becoming disaster porn.
Through the protagonist's arc, Lingaraju subtly underscores the pivotal role of education in shaping one's destiny.
The makers throw in a third wheel in the form of the hot doctor Lawrence (Alex Hassell), and the stage is set for a tale of love, lust, and betrayal.
The film, written by M Sajas and helmed by first-timer Syam Sasi, is most gripping when he and Shane are spewing venom at each other.
Pippa safely floats away from that dizzying whirlpool of propagandist cinema. Or, maybe, it is just more palatable compared to what is being sold in the market.
The only thing tying these disjointed themes together is another set of disjointed erotic scenes, with the titular betrayal failing to grab attention.
While initially, this template seems straightforward, the pace eventually gets so slow that it turns into a hard watch.
Despite a predictable storyline, there’s something in the earnestness of Emily Blunt’s performance that fits seamlessly into Liza Drake and her dreams of a better existence.
The film's title, bearing the name of a place, is set around the coastal belt where diverse communities coexist harmoniously.
The Other Zoey revolves around a smart and overachieving Zoey Miller, who believes in compatibility over chemistry and challenges the stereotypical elements of romance
Though dealt with a cinematic hand, Resul Pookutty refrains from giving us any ‘heroic’ moment
The Vidhu Vinod Chopra directorial although sincere, offers a tired tale of grit conquers all
The film’s opening sequence unfolds with the early sunrise, gradually guiding us through the lush green woods and the customs observed by a particular village community.
The tonal shift in the final act of A K Saajan’s new film is both bizarre and problematic
Many might call this a feminist film as it attempts to focus on women's empowerment. However, the filmmaker sheds light on a much more important topic -- fragile male ego.
Lee Jones’s Jeremiah O’Keefe is a patriarch who wants to leave a lasting legacy for his children through his family business of running funeral homes.
Dhak Dhak doesn’t wear women’s empowerment on its sleeve. It’s rather incidental. None of the women want to prove anything to a man. It’s more of a celebration of womanhood.
Justice Devan Ramachandran made it clear that the court has not issued any order that there should be no review within seven days of the film’s release.