A warm welcome to all friends visiting the site with a loving invitation to read my personal expressions on movies, music, poetry and life.

Music and Movies are like Ears and Eyes to me and if you also feel the same, then you are going to enjoy every moment spent on my works here, for sure.

Do send in your valuable comments and suggestions as they would be my guide for all the future works.


BAHUBALI 2 - It delivers larger than life cinema as a solid prequel & conclusion but the excellence seen in the final hour of its original remains missing. (Review by Bobby Sing).

NOOR - What a confused and lazy way to make a crime investigative thriller with neither thrills nor any investigations ending on a weird note. (Review By Bobby Sing).

This Friday's One Line Reviews by Bobby Sing for making your movie plans..

When my Career Consultancy didn't work for a few strangely concerned parents. - by Bobby Sing (Few Life Inspiring Words - 23).

FAST & FURIOUS 8 (English/Hindi) - Partially enjoyable, but strictly for the fans loving the action genre. [TTP (To The Point) Review By Bobby Sing].

MANJE BISTRE (Punjabi) - It seems Punjabi Cinema is now stuck with period dramas focusing on a 'Vyah Wala Ghar' as their latest repetitive obsession. (Review By Bobby Sing).

BEGUM JAAN (Hindi) / RAJKAHINI (Bengali) - Benegal's MANDI meets Manto's TOBA TEK SINGH and Mehta's MIRCH MASALA in this bold but over dramatic effort, sadly remaining too bland to be called an epic despite its noble intentions. (An overview by Bobby Sing).

The last 2 shows at REGAL and the one man behind the event, nobody knows about. (A detailed emotional and technical description by Bobby Sing).

MUKTI BHAWAN (Hotel Salvation) - Could have been a classic, but surely deserves to be seen for its subject, performances and Varanasi in particular. (Review by Bobby Sing).

LAALI KI SHAADI MEIN LAADDOO DEEWANA - Stay away from this marriage and its tiring absurdity. [TTP (To The Point) Review By Bobby Sing].

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May 01, 2017 Monday     
To begin with, I suppose films are made for ‘We The People, The Fans or The Die-Hard Lovers of Cinema’ willing to catch every new release on the weekend with the same excitement and passion.
But if the so called BIG filmmakers, BIG Stars, BIG Producers and Exhibitors are least concerned about the ‘deliberate ticket price increase’ being charged from us at the time of every big release by these ‘New-Age White Collared BLACK MARKETEERS”, then their films also don’t deserve any detailed in-depth reviews and should only be given that much time and attention they are really worthy of.
So here is the TTP review of AE DIL HAI MUSHKIL which was surprisingly a quite poor and dull film from the house of Dharma Productions or Karan Johar.
Coming straight to the point, AE DIL HAI MUSHKIL never picks up post returning from the flashback narrated by Ranbir himself in his opening interview. Remaining completely focused on verbal and sexual conversations/relationships between its various characters, the film fails to engage the viewers post its initial few minutes, since the narration never offers anything fresh or novel rising above the already seen and heard stuff in films like TAMASHA, ROCKSTAR and more.  
Though a particular dialogue really made me go numb talking about one of the most loved stalwarts of our Hindi cinema, I still thought that they might be rectifying it later with another related sequence fulfilling the duty of a responsible filmmaker. But that never happened right till the very end, and I would like to discuss it later in details post the film’s basic review.
Unexpectedly, the first half of ADHM gives you the same old story progression revolving around two boys and a girl. And the second half introduces another gorgeous lady coming into the life of our lonely hero leading to a short link-up only to get broken by the return of his old girlfriend. But if this doesn’t sound clichéd then we also have a ‘terminal illness’ plot thrown in towards the end which neither connects emotionally nor gives you anything engaging resulting in an even worse second half, yet again reminding you of films such as ANAND, KAL HO NA HO, THE FAUTL IN OUR STARS (English) and the recent dud KATTI BATTI.
In short, everyone seems to be pretty confused and disconnected in the film right from the performers to the makers and they all collectively once again try to fool the viewers with (the trademark) eye catching glossy looks, elegant attires, surprising cameos (SRK & Alia) and good music always associated with a Karan Johar film.
Specifically, both the director and his writer seem to be pretty confused that whether they wished to praise the films-music and stars of the gone era or mock them asking for a laughter ruining many old golden hits distorting their original compositions in their lousy remakes. (Just check out how poorly KJO uses ‘Aaj Jaane Ki Zid Na Karo’ being played in a discotheque with people dancing on a different beat altogether!!!!)
The inferior, chaotic thought process adversely affects the performances too wherein even Ranbir Kapoor looks like repeating himself playing another similar character. And both Aishwarya Rai and Fawad Khan remain criminally wasted with only Anushka managing to deliver some watchable brighter moments.
Summing up, a few good songs and some witty dialogues are the only positive points in this weakest project from the director who always makes films focusing on the ‘rich’, completely ignoring the middle and poor section of our society due to his own reasons.
In other words, AE DIL HAI MUSHKIL can easily be rated as Karan Johar’s soulless attempt to slip into the mode of director Imtiaz Ali – and that’s probably the best way to describe this Diwali misfire.
And regarding the appreciable thought of 'One Sided Love" presented in the film in a weird and quite silly manner, ONE SIDED LOVE is so so pure, intense and divine that it cannot even think of anyone else than the beloved even for a second even in the dreams, forget about sleeping or indulging in sex with another so casually.
I hope this says it all about the failed vision of the film insulting the divine gift.
Rating : 1 / 5
Note: Addressing the repetitive issue of ‘Unfair, selective increase in ticket price by the Multiplexes’.
Though my site and write-ups might be too small in front of the big runners and my voice raised against this MULTIPLEX MAFIA also might not get heard or reach anywhere.
But what nobody can stop me from is deducting ONE STAR from every such film that takes ‘we the viewers’ for granted (in revolt). So a star goes from the rating of AE DIL HAI MUSHKIL too since every big actor, director, production house and exhibitor is equally contributing in this sheer exploitation and willfully ignoring the issue over the last couple of years.
Final Rating : 1 – 1 = 0 / 5
Coming to the completely ‘avoidable’ comment on MOHD. RAFI, the pride of our Hindi Cinema, known to be one of most talented as well as humble person witnessed by our film industry.
Without mentioning the exact words, this was a quite absurd and unrequired addition in the film which could have been easily replaced by another line without making any difference, since it didn’t even have any solid context or connection in the characters ongoing conversations.
Moreover this was pretty silly, unintelligent, mean and disrespectful of both Karan Johar to add it and Ranbir Kapoor to allow it ………misguiding, misleading and giving gravely wrong suggestions to the generation born post the 1990s.
Ironically the title of the film was taken from the opening verse of a song sung by Mohd. Rafi only and the lead actor Ranbir's father Rishi Kapoor's entire career had a deep relation with the voice of the ever-smiling immortal legend. In fact this reminded me of a Rafi song from a Dharma Production's film only titled DOSTANA saying,
"Mere Dost Kissa Yeh Kya Ho Gaya, Suna Hai Ke Tu Bewafa Ho Gaya"
As per my personal opinion, with filmmaking there also comes a responsibility to rightly portray the things and pass on the legacy to the next generation without bringing in your personal likings or misconceptions influencing the young receptive minds.
And this mindless inclusion contradicted and ridiculed that important responsibility….. BIG TIME!
Individually any person like Karan Johar has all the rights to have his own views or conclusions over any specific artist. But in a film, which is a medium reaching out to millions of (unaware young) viewers all over the world, you surely need to be extra careful staying away from any such personal biased conclusions demeaning one of the most loved icons of the past…….. because even if you didn’t mean to, it will always be taken as a deliberate negative comment made purposefully.
Perhaps that’s where the ‘Real Sensibilities’ of a director get revealed representing his own thought process towards such blessed stalwarts and their exceptional body of work cherished since more than half a century in the country and world over.
But let me explain the same with an example of how another director dealt with a similar situation in his film much more intelligently and cautiously having the same star in lead i.e. Ranbir Kapoor.
In his film ROCKSTAR director Imtiaz Ali conceived a situation where the upcoming singing sensation Ranbir meets a renowned Shehnai player enacted by the veteran Shammi Kapoor in the office of a reputed audio company. In his one sided conversation with the respected figure Ranbir does make fun of his art commenting over the repetitions made in Classical Music in his own negative and questionable way, but never even once names any particular real life figure maintaining the dignity of both the film and the art-form displaying a clear thought process of his director.
Probably that’s where you get to see the difference between ‘a thoughtful film’ and ‘a well marketed glossy product’ largely dependent upon its colourful packaging, clever promotions and the star-value.
Tags : Ae Dil Hai Mushkil Review By Bobby Sing, ADHM Film Review by Bobby Sing, New Hindi Films Reviews, New Hindi Movies Reviews, New Hindi Movies Released, New Bollywood Reviews, Bobby Talks Cinema Review, Reviews By Bobby Sing, New Hindi Films Reviews at bobbytalkscinema.com, Inpsired Films, Similar Films, Karan Johar tries to be Imtiaz Ali in ADHM.
29 October 2016 / bobbysing /
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With the posters giving a feel of QT’s KILL BILL and the title looking like a tribute paid to the master director KUROSAWA (may be because of the presence of Anurag Kashyap), AKIRA appeared to be a fast paced, powerful, energetic action oriented ‘Murugadoss’ film before the release, surprisingly focusing on a bold, female protagonist coming as a positive change. However what turns out to be is a messed up film with a strong, potent idea but nothing close to anything highly entertaining or engaging, missing the expected jaw-dropping action promised in its promotional campaign.
Regarding the tribute, the film clears the doubt in the opening moments itself explaining AKIRA as a Sanskrit word meaning ‘graceful strength’ and then does offer some worth engaging sequences too focusing on the childhood and college confrontations in particular. But unfortunately, the moment they bring in the ‘mental asylum’ into the storyline post the interval, the film starts losing the grip pretty badly and then completely ruins the fine build up taking some huge ‘cinematic liberties’ unconvincingly.
In short though logic has never been a strong feature of Murugadoss’s quick paced, high on action one-man army kind of films, but in AKIRA the director surprisingly executes it all in a quite careless or rather silly manner which neither entertains nor is able to keep you engrossed post the initial hour.  
An official remake of a Tamil hit MOUNA GURU (2011), the film was also remade in Kannada and Telugu, but they all had a male hero playing the solid role of ‘A Silent Teacher’. So considering it from a different angle, it was certainly a good move bringing in a young girl as the tough-fighter and roping in Anurag Kashyap to play the main villain along with Konkona Sen Sharma as the parallel investigating officer trying to solve the twisted case.
But what might have looked like perfect on the paper doesn’t get transformed on the screen as expected, resulting in neither a great action entertainer nor a tense crime drama or any investigative thriller. So despite wholeheartedly appreciating the effort put in by Sonakshi Sinha and Anurag Kashyap in their individual scenes, one is unable to rate it as even an average, satisfying film to be precise.
In other words, AKIRA keeps hanging somewhere between its various subplots and gets severely affected by the constantly shifting attention on Sonakshi, Kashyap and Konkona (who is simply wasted carrying a baby bump throughout the entire investigations without any justifications). In fact, it was so strange to see the lady accepting in her very first scene that she has come to the city for joining in that crucial stage of pregnancy all alone, leaving the family behind.
Thankfully having only one song (coming post interval), AKIRA doesn’t have any exceptional cinematography or background music too raising the excitement level. The writing remains predictable and dull post intermission which also becomes absurd towards the climax with the people being killed and the case closed down in a highly laughable manner.
So before opting for it in a costly multiplex, just read its tagline once again saying “No One Will Be Forgiven” declaring it pretty clearly.
Rating : 1.5 + 0.5 / 5 (with the additional 0.5 just for the ‘giving back to the boys throwing acid on girls’ sequence and ‘the college fight’.)
Tags : Akira Review By Bobby Sing, Remake of South Films, Hindi remake of MOUNA GURU, Official remake of South Films, New Hindi Films Reviews, New Hindi Movies Reviews, New Hindi Movies Released, New Bollywood Reviews, Bobby Talks Cinema Review, Reviews By Bobby Sing, New Hindi Films Reviews at bobbytalkscinema.com
02 September 2016 / bobbysing /
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Following a completely familiar pattern of famous superhero films, A FLYING JATT certainly had a great potential in its basic idea of presenting it as a SPOOF that sadly gets used and forgotten within the first half of the film itself quite irresponsibly.
So ‘it all begins well to end up in a mess’ is the best way to describe this amateurishly executed film co-written and directed by the choreographer turned director Remo D’Souza. In other words, the entertaining part of A FLYING JATT gets over much sooner than expected and then all you get to see is a tediously long boring mix of various social drives and religion thrown into the narrative just for the sake of it. In fact after going through all the deliberately added references of air pollution, toxic wastes, green plantation and a fight sequence placed in the space with an old school kind of constantly growling villain named RAKA, I strongly felt like forgetting all about the film and read the good old Diamond comics series of “Chacha Chowdhury and Raaka” once again having much better entertaining stories to share.
Having said that, a few things did make me smile in the film’s initial moments, like watching the mother getting more excited than the son knowing about his blessed superpowers, the superhero dress being stitched by the mother herself, the jatt flying close to the ground level due to his fear of heights, him obeying the traffic signals too while flying, going to the local market to buy ‘Lauki’ and then the couple of scenes interacting with the kids as a clumsy martial art teacher trying to be the best.
However the overall basic structure remains cartoonish and unconvincing from the very first scene itself when you get to see a graphically designed colourful colony and a huge ancient tree besides the river looking like an overdone unreal set that later gets followed by a lousy unoriginal script, all silly cardboard characters and tacky graphical effects generating a feel of watching something made in the last century instead of the new millennium. 
In short, having a painfully long duration of 150 minutes without any appreciable cinematography, special effects or an enjoyable soundtrack, the fun element isn’t really there and the director actually wastes a terrific opportunity of developing a funny Indian superhero spoof series going into many sequels.
In the acting department, no doubt Tiger Shroff yet again comes up with his usual honest performance. But this is his third film (with the first remaining the best) and we are still eagerly waiting for him to choose something much better than these usual, mediocre projects going the easy way. Sharing the good news, believe me or not but the boy was energetically greeted with loud whistles and shouts in a the first show of a single screen theatre, which is nothing short of an achievement in the present competitive world that essentially needs to be reciprocated with a great entertainer as his next.
Playing the leading lady, Jacqueline Fernandez is just there without making any kind of impact in a completely predictable and dull romantic track. A dependable actor like Kay Kay Menon is made to ham constantly. And we also have Shradhha Kapoor featuring in a comic cameo scene that could have been lot better. As a result, despite being too loud and over the top, one still likes the performances of both Amrita Singh as the nagging mother and Gaurav Pandey as Tiger’s only close friend who goes for a sacrifice.
A self-declared eco-friendly film, A FLYING JATT also ends with a quote that happens to be the director’s own with nothing exceptionally new or never heard before. So now we also have directors who are daring enough to end their films with their own quote, instead of introducing the youngsters with a ‘not to be missed’ must-read personality they might not be aware of.
If truth be told, A FLYING JATT is a kind of film that would have never been made, had Remo not delivered two decent successes in the past as ABCD and ABCD2. The writer-director might have had this idea in store since long but without these two films vouching for him - such a casual approach of “Chalo Ek Superhero Film Banatey Hain” would have never got materialized fooling the producers (Balaji Production House) just interested in earning money and nothing else.
So you can go for it, only if you have made some early promises to the kids and now unable to refuse them. But if that isn’t the case, just try to save your money, efforts and time spending it on a better option.
(The basic REVIEW ends here)
Coming to the most important part of the write-up, which might be informative and enlightening for many friends not aware of the actual thought process behind the Sikh faith. The team of A FLYING JATT just uses this religious reference cautiously but in the process also reveals its zero understanding of this particular spiritual path believing in One Supreme Power.
To give them the much deserving due first, the director and his team very rightly guide the unaware viewers about the ‘actual proud connection’ between the time of ’12 O’clock’ and Sikhs related with the history of India. So post watching this film ‘the sick practice of cracking jokes’ should ideally turn into ‘a respect’, remembering those brave Sikhs of the past who fearlessly fought and saved thousands of Indian women from the ruthless Mughals irrespective of their caste or religion.
Sadly that’s the only positive feature related to Sikhism in the film to be honest. And everything else simply reveals that the writer and director neither did some relevant research nor had any kind of ‘learned advisor’ in the team telling them the actual facts. Because if truth be told then the entire film revolving around miraculous happenings and blessed superpowers is strictly against the concept of Sikhism or Sikh faith to be precise.
Putting in clear words, neither the sect nor the divine Guru Granth Sahib teaches or supports MIRACLES in any form whatsoever in its 1430 pages. So Sikhism simply denies the concept of such magical superpowers given to a particular human-being treating him or her special above than everyone else.
Bravery to be displayed as warriors fighting for justice is one of its significant lessons taught as a way of living. But Sikhism never believes in seeking, using or depending upon any miracles or superhuman powers to win over the evil or tough times as shown in the film. 
Secondly, displaying their ignorance and lack of understanding, the writer-director proudly showcases Sikhs worshipping an ancient old tree in the film having Khanda (a religious symbol) engraved on it, which again is strictly against the basic principles of the Sikh faith, which doesn’t believe and allow indulging in any kind of idol worship, be it a photograph, image or symbol engraved on any surface or tree.
Thirdly, where at one end the director strongly portrays Sikhs as highly positive and courageous people fighting for others, there he also shamelessly presents the Punjabi mother as a heavy drinker and a loud outspoken lady, holding glasses and asking for bottles in many key sequences. May be Remo was following the widespread misconception about Punjabis (Sikhs) mostly considered to be regular drunkards (tankers) and meat eating people by many (which again reveals no research of any kind made before writing the major characterizations).
Fourthly, the title of the film says A FLYING JATT as if Sikhs and Jatts are synonyms and there is no Sikh in existence who is not a Jatt, again giving you a crystal clear glimpse of the miniscule understanding the writer-director had of this particular community.
In reality if Mr. Remo and his team had made a thorough study then they would have kept the title as A FLYING SIKH and not A FLYING JATT. But probably since the title of FLYING SIKH was already taken up by the respected Milkha Singh, so they had to opt for something else and decided to call it A FLYING JATT without having even an iota of awareness that Jatt is a caste division and not any synonym word that can be used in place of Sikh.
Lastly sighting a hilarious addition by the thoughtful director, in the whole film Tiger keeps flying as a clean shaven superhero forgetting his original identity of a Sikh. But the moment he is made to wear a Pagdi in the climax, suddenly there also comes a faint beard on his face to suit the proper image of a Flying Sikh as required, which actually made me laugh out loud, LOL as they say to be honest.
Next opening a Pandora box, despite having all these visible faults in presentation of a particular sect, if this film was duly shown and approved by some reputed Sikh Organisations before release and they readily allowed this all to be shown in the name of Sikhism and Sikhs, then this fondly makes me recall a famous sheyr (I am not aware of its original writer) which goes…,
“Gar Kulhaadi Mein Lakdi Ka Dasta Na Hota,
To Lakdi Ke Katney Ka Rasta Na Hota”
Hope it delivers the unsaid message to one and all showing them the mirror.
Concluding the whole discussion, I would like to end with a simple question that kept disturbing me throughout the film focusing on a Sikh Super Hero……….that,
Isn’t the concept of A SUPERHERO itself far away and above any kind of particular religion?
Isn’t A SUPERHERO supposed to be free of all religions whatsoever and act beyond this man made limitation itself?
OR The moment one becomes the chosen one blessed by The Supreme Power as A SUPERHERO, then can he still afford to remain a Hindu, Sikh, Muslim, Christian or more following such a narrow mindset?
In other words, what Religion has to do with A Superhero?
Why to bring in Religion while you are going for a Superhero film who is actually supposed to help everyone irrespective of any region, religion or colour?
Expressing my personal opinion, its much easier to accept and imagine A SPIDERMAN, A SUPERMAN or A BATMAN without clinging to the concepts, costumes or symbols of any particular sect but its completely illogical to accept and support a superhero film belonging to any specific religion at all as that itself is contradicting to the very thought of A SUPERHERO.
More so because in this way we will even divide our SUPERHEROES into Hindu, Sikhs, Muslims and Christians following a sheer stupid thought process poisoning the innocent minds.
So with a humble request to Mr. Remo with folded hands, please let the SUPERHEROES of our kids remain The SUPERHEROES free of these questionable divisive religions creating another sick war.
Just give it a thought!
Rating : 1.5 + 0.5 / 5 (with the additional 0.5 for spreading the much needed right awareness about the time of 12 and Sikhs not known to majority of people)
(Note: One of the film’s poster looks quite close to that of KRISHH 3 including the costume and stance. Plus the basic structure of the film borrows heavily from the famous Superhero movies.)
Tags : A Flying Jatt Review By Bobby Sing, Indian Superhero Spoof Film, A Flying Jatt Film Review by Bobby Sing, New Hindi Films Reviews, New Hindi Movies Reviews, New Hindi Movies Released, New Bollywood Reviews, Bobby Talks Cinema Review, Reviews By Bobby Sing, New Hindi Films Reviews at bobbytalkscinema.com
26 August 2016 / bobbysing /
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