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.


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].

MIRZA JUULIET - One of those strictly avoidable films that make you wonder why they got made and for whom? (Review By Bobby Sing).

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April 28, 2017 Friday     

The Attacks of 26/11

The country was stunned with the barbaric terrorist attacks in Mumbai on the night of 26/11. And the film fans all over the country were further taken back when they saw the reports of Ram Gopal Varma visiting Taj after the ghastly event along with Ritesh Deshmukh in an official tour of his father, Late Vilasrao Deshmukh, the Chief Minister of Maharashtra in 2008. But as his answer to all the allegations imposed on him related to that unexpected visit, the veteran director later said that he was there just by chance and had no intentions of making a film on the event at all in the future.
Evidently the famous “Commitment" dialogue from Salman Khan’s WANTED clearly doesn’t fit in here as RGV did make a film on that unforgettable national tragedy after 4 years, contradiction his own statement given at that time, which in fact cannot be appreciated by a die-hard fan like myself. In other words, without supporting this breach of promise to the nation by the maestro himself, I calmed myself and went on to see this latest realistic thriller by RGV, once again expecting a come-back film from the trendsetter as always.
And hardly after 10 minutes into the film, it was really exciting to realize that RGV had just nailed it right this time and the master was back with his own personal take on the bloody attacks of 26/11 with a bang. Moreover as the end credits started rolling I frankly forgot that controversial issue or statement given by the director in 2008 and truly felt thankful to him for making this potent classic in his own unique way, which in fact is a must watch for every thoughtful person living in any part of the world irrespective of his caste, religion or region.
Putting it more bluntly, I felt extremely grateful to both Ram Gopal Varma (along with his team) & Nana Patekar for bringing it on in such an explosive manner on the screen, because in reality, no one else could have thought of making the movie with this vision in the whole industry other than RGV himself. And no one else could have portrayed the role of the helpless Chief of Police so brilliantly other than Nana among all the presently active big names you can ever think of. To be precise I would like to include the performance of Nana Patekar in TAO 26/11 among his 5 Career Best Performances till date wherein you get to see a completely different actor nowhere similar to the one we all love or are familiar with.
Coming to the FILM as they call it, I would like to say that THE ATTACKS OF 26/11 is not at all a film we are used to see in our usual Indian format. The project actually lies somewhere in between the genres of documentary and realistic depiction of such historical happenings. The reason being that it neither tries to show the real life events with some added flavours of heroism, nor does it care about any essential commercial elements to be added to earn some quick bucks in the first 3 days itself at the box office. In honest terms, this is a director’s personal expression or aggression on the screen talking about that deadly tense night and all its subsequent attacks at various places of Mumbai in his own lethal manner, which might not be approved by some selected sections of viewers (as expected).
For many it might be a disturbing take on the bloodshed with too much brutality on the screen continuing for much longer than expected. Few may find many actual known events missing in the portrayal by the director ending on an abrupt note showcasing the recent hanging. A few might be interested in pulling down the film as just another extreme project by the veteran with no conclusion of any sort. And a handful of people may consider it only as a good attempt made without any particular directions.
The Attacks of 26/11But for me it’s not easy to comment upon or rate a film of this stature so casually in just a few lines considering it like any other release of the month in routine. Because to say the truth, we don’t normally make films of this particular genre very often in our Hindi Cinema rising above the vision of the sick 100 crore target at the back of our minds. In the present commercial market, we don’t plan films which have the caliber to make us think about the uncertain world we are living in. The films which boldly question all the negative groups operating in the whole globe, targeting the lives of thousands of innocent victims for their own so called ‘causes’. The films, which give an opportunity to introspect deep within ourselves, about our precious life, which can be taken away by a wandering bullet or a bomb any moment, all of a sudden.
No, we don’t make films like these very often here in our part of the world. And that’s the reason why in my opinion THE ATTACKS OF 26/11 is not less than an insightful achievement made by the innovative director after a long time. Having said that, here we also have a new RGV in picture who has no issues to part with all those trademark camera angles of his and who even daringly points out the system’s incompetence in tackling such unexpected attack on its people, quite loudly. For instance, for the first time ever, I heard a top police official expressing his helplessness on the screen in these superbly written lines wherein he says that,                 
          “In my 27 years of service, the police always used to reach a crime spot after the crime was done with. But here was a case where the brutal crime was being committed right in front of our eyes and was even getting bigger and bigger with each passing moment quite easily. Yet we were unable to control it in absence of any formal training given to face such extreme situations and really didn’t know what was supposed to be done in order to save all those innocent victims.”
Now truthful dialogues like this and the many more in a unique thought provoking sequence on the teachings of Islam, between Nana and Kasaab in the second half were never seen before in a film by RGV (more inclined towards all fictional subjects). So if you are a fan of the maverick, then here is the one product you have been waiting for from pretty long with a new RGV behind the camera willing to take on the issues right from the front.  
THE ATTACKS OF 26/11 manages to shake you hard through its shocking sequences, not only because it has Nana Patekar admirably playing the clueless officer. But also because of Sanjeev Jaiswal who rightly plays the role of Kasaab with the much required hatred, jealousy and vengeance in his eyes enacted strongly. In fact I would like to rate the morgue confrontation scene between Nana and Sanjeev as one of most moving, transforming and disgusting scenes ever witnessed in our Indian Cinema till date.
The film certainly becomes more impactful due to its pulsating background score which successfully sends shivers down your spine while you watch the guns shooting blindly all over the place like a child’s play. Therefore I would suggest to watch it in a theater (instead of TV or Laptop screens) which has a great sound system installed otherwise you might hear distortion more than the sound as recorded. Being a thoughtful viewer you are bound to go silent as the voice of crying child stops with another shot from the gun and your eyes might feel the tears as you see the constable crying loudly seeing hundreds of innocent victims lying dead in front of him at the station.  Undoubtedly the stunning impact on the screen is a result of a fine team work comprising of its writers, cinematographer, art director and editor deserving praises. But apart from that the entire supporting cast also contributes hugely in the narration lead by Atul Kulkarni, Asif Basram, Ravi Kale, Ganesh Yadav and more.
Summing up, THE ATTACKS OF 26/11 made me speechless, it made be numb and I really wish the film is seen by more and more people just for the sake of good cinema to flourish in our part of the world. Further it will be really unfortunate and a sign of hypocrisy too, if we show enough enthusiasm and spirit to applaud similar genre of films attempted in the west like ARGO or ZERO DARK THIRSTY but refuse to praise our Indian film-makers to come up with such well made insightful projects as THE ATTACKS OF 26/11.
In short this is a film, which might teach you that precious lesson that CINEMA is not just meant to be watched for mere entertainment in the weekend holidays. It is a medium of expression which can equally bring forward some burning issues of the society on the lines of fine poetry, painting and literature. So, perhaps such films need to be watched as the food for your thoughts, avoiding the usual munching of your popcorns or burgers in the theaters.
Rating : Giving any Star Rating to the movie, would be like rating the martyrs of our own force, all innocent victims of the attack and its meaningful message. So I refuse to rate THE ATTACKS OF 26/11 out of sheer respect and would like to add this film into my list of “Movies To See Before You Die” right away.
Tags : THE ATTACKS OF 26/11 Movie Review by Bobby Sing, TAO 26/11 Review by Bobby Sing, THE ATTACKS OF 26/11 Review, Reviews by Bobby Sing at bobbytalkscinema.com, Bollywood Reviews By Bobby Sing, New Hindi Films Reviews By Bobby Sing at bobbytalkscinema.com, Bollywood Movies Reviews at bobbytalkscinema.com, Bobby Sing Bollywood Reviews, New Bollywood Movies Reviews, New Bollywood Movies Released, 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
28 February 2013 / bobbysing /
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The world of comics is indeed a fascinating world for kids and teenagers even in the present net age of technology and computers. Though, the passion may not be that intense as it used to be in the last century in absence of all the currently available alternative mediums of entertainment. But still Comics do have their own share of die-hard fans and enthusiastic lovers who continue to enjoy the colourful pictorial strips & their favourite enjoyable characters in them even today.
Rajesh Khanna as PhantomIn fact there is a big energetic circle of many like-minded friends in almost every city of India (and may be abroad too) who are crazy enough for all those old comics which used to be there in the decades of 70s, 80s and 90s. Here although few of those famous series are still being released in the market in a new format & style. But most of them have admittedly gone into the zone of being called Rare and Exclusive which are now being sold at very high prices by their few dealers in various cities.
Now such was the craze of these hugely famous comics in those days that even Superstars like Rajesh Khanna was made to enact like Phantom (Vaitaal in Hindi) in a movie called “Bundal Baaz” released in the year 1976. The film was directed by the legendary Shammi Kapoor himself and was actually inspired from the world renowned Arabian tale of “Alladin and His Magical Lamp” from the book “One Thousand and One Nights (Arabian Nights)”. However as its seems there must have been a double used for Rajesh Khanna posing as Phantom on the screen with that tight body hugging outfit in blue, but the role of Giant Ginnie (Jin) was played by Shammi Kapoor himself quite joyfully.
Rajesh Khann and Phantom ComicInterestingly, following the passionate impact of Comics in that era, the film straight away starts with the sequence of Rajesh Khanna as Phantom catching the criminals running after looting a bank. The credits show his dog informing him in his skull like den and then Phantom running on the roads of Bombay riding his white horse following the culprits.
Further in the end of this sequence, there is also a scene where Rajesh Khanna is even holding the English addition of Indrajal Comics titled, “The Secret Cave of Kings” with Phantom riding his horse on its cover.

Frankly, I really enjoyed watching this great amalgamation of passion for films and comics together on the screen and I am sure many friends here, loving the world of comics would surely enjoy this informative post too.
With Cheers to both the World of Comics and Films!
(For friends interested in watching it too you can see the complete film officially available at the following link.)
Tags : Rajesh Khanna as Phantom, Rajesh Khanna as Vaitaal, Phantom in Bundal Baaz (1976), Shammi Kapoor directed film BUNDAL BAAZ (1976), Did You Know - 44, Unknown Facts of Hindi Films by Bobby Sing, Bollywood Trivia at Bobbytalkscinema.com, Inspired from Arabian Nights, Inspired Movies in Hindi Cinema, Alladin and his Magical Lamp in Hindi Films.
27 February 2013 / bobbysing /
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As a full length review of ZILA GHAZIABAD, I really don’t have much to say in details since it just reminds you the unexplainable, silly or over the top kind of commercial cinema we used to make in the forgettable 80s. Still, here is a brief description of its few scenes which would clearly give you an idea of what I am referring to here.
The film begins with a completely filmy entry of our negative hero Arshad Warsi (by stopping a speeding train), who straight away starts singing and dancing with his goons after getting back to his hometown Ghaziabad. Within next 30 minutes you have 3 songs including an item number with all seen before sequences dealing with rival gangs, corrupt politicians, a love affair and the betraying insiders.
As our positive hero, we are introduced to Vivek Oberoi, who is a teacher in the local school and is fondly called Master Ji. Now this teacher has pierced ears with silver rings and shows no hesitation to drink or dance with an item girl, shooting fearlessly in the air from a rifle in his hand.
Just before the interval we have Sanjay Dutt entering the scene as another famous police officer who is even considered dangerous and incontrollable by the Commissioner of Police himself. Now since he is a big star too so here also we get to see the whole Police force beating drums, singing and dancing with Sanjay Dutt in the middle in full uniform on a song sung by Sukhwinder quite close to the title songs of OMKARA and DABANGG. It this is not enough then we have another sequence post intermission, where Sanjay Dutt enters in the villain’s den alone where there is a meeting in progress attended by all the wanted persons in the area. And what Sanjay Dutt does there?  He simply calls Shreya Saran, the item girl and starts singing a song right in front of those criminals like a paid bar-dancer himself.
However despite all these weird and unthinkable kind of sequences mentioned above, I would like to call ZILA GHAZIABAD as “A Completely Professional Film” in all respects since the producer-director have purely made it to run in the smaller centers (at the single screen theaters), for a specific kind of audience and the entire cast has acted in this movie just as one of their professional assignments to earn money and nothing else. Because what else can be the reason for talented actors such as Sanjay Dutt, Paresh Rawal, Arshad Warsi, Vivek Oberoi, Ashutosh Rana, Divya Dutta, Ravi Kissen, Zarina Wahab, Minissha Lamba, Chandrachur Singh and Sunil Grover to sign this film reading its outdated script with such questionable execution & an entirely repeated storyline in terms of content.
On a concluding note, the area of GHAZIABAD today is not at all like what they have portrayed it on the screen and there can be only one reason you can watch the film in your spare time. And that is if you are a die-hard fan of Arshad Warsi and cannot afford to miss even a single film featuring him in the lead.
Rating : 0.5 / 5


Tags : ZILA GHAZIABAD Review by Bobby Sing, ZILA GHAZIABAD Movie Review, ZG Movie Review by Bobby Sing, ZG Review by Bobby Sing, Reviews by Bobby Sing at bobbytalkscinema.com, Bollywood Reviews By Bobby Sing, New Hindi Films Reviews By Bobby Sing at bobbytalkscinema.com, Bollywood Movies Reviews at bobbytalkscinema.com, Bobby Sing Bollywood Reviews, New Bollywood Movies Reviews, New Bollywood Movies Released, 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
23 February 2013 / bobbysing /
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By this time you would have already read many highly appreciative, enthusiastic and spirited reviews, posts and tweets about KAI PO CHE which means ‘a call of triumph’ in Gujarati. The phrase is mostly heard in kite flying when one cuts the other person’s kite in the sky fight. And in the film it represents the triumph of love, friendship and emotions over the evil present in all of us without any exception.
But here unfortunately you are not going to find the same kind of praises showered upon the film all over, as I honestly didn’t find it anything close to a classic or masterpiece made on the lines of DIL CHAHTA HAI, 3 IDIOTS, ROCK ON or ZINDAGI NA MILEGI DOBARA. In a simple one line review it is just a good film made lovingly with some impressive performances and that’s it. Because in actual terms KAI PO CHE is not able to present all those heavy sequences of historical references with a highly emotional, moving or transforming impact as required or expected.
Being an adaptation of a Chetan Bhagat novel called “The 3 Mistakes Of My Life”, the film had its own section of viewers and appreciators already familiar with the writer and his self discovered style. But for a common viewer unaware of the name and the success enjoyed by his famous novels, the film doesn’t rise above the level of a decent watch well supported by a simplistic direction, fine cinematography and a meaningful climax bringing back the dark memories of Gujarat in the years of 2001 and 2002.
Beginning on a young note KAI PO CHE has got everything going in a cool friendly manner in its first 30 minutes offering an intelligent blend of friendship, cricket and silent religious differences in a locality. The narration keeps progressing realistically but there are neither any major story developments nor any exciting enjoyable moments until we are shown the 2001 earthquake just before the intermission. Here another strange point to be mentioned is that the film reaches it midpoint even before the completion of one hour which makes you feel quite odd checking your watches or phones.
Post intermission, it fast gets into the mold of an emotional, political and ambitious story of 3 friends caught in the situational web caused by the Gujarat riots of 2002. Now at this particular point, when one gets to know that its all heading towards those tense moments dangerously, it becomes pretty obvious that you start expecting an explosive never before kind of climax with something novel or path breaking. But sadly nothing of that sort happens on the screen and the film ends on a thoughtful note subtly showing the riots and those ugly moments of the past without any hard hitting sequence or a powerful punch.
Putting it honestly, while watching the film, I remembered one famous saying in Hindi, “Patli Gali Se Nikal Gayi” which aptly defines the film as far as its depiction of those historical moments is concerned. Whether it was the deadly, shattering earthquake of 2001 or the avoidable brutal killings of 2002, KAI PO CHE just touches those issues in some soft scenes and moves forward with its basic storyline to end it all hurriedly. Particularly I simply couldn’t understand the earthquake scene when the 3 friends instead of looking after the safety of others and their families, straight away run to see the state of their bought shop in a mall, quite weirdly. May be Abhishek Kapoor (the director) opted this way to avoid all those censor issues and objections. But whatever the case might be, I really was not convinced at all in the manner he visualized the two major shocking incidents in the recent history of the country so leniently.
On the casting front, it is no doubt a brave and visionary attempt by Abhishek to make his next project after the successful ROCK ON with all fresh faces in the lead. Thankfully the gamble played here works big time, as almost the entire cast comes up with a good show resulting in a fine film in the end. And that’s really nothing short of an achievement made in the present times of Star-lead movie business. Sushant Singh Rajput performs his role of a Cricket instructor effortlessly and Amit Sadh plays his multi dimensional character with the right intensity. But the pick of the lot remains Rajkumar Yadav who once again proves the versatility in him as a complete actor along with Amrita Puri who plays it naturally as his love interest.
In the supporting cast Manav Kaul is truly brilliant together with Asif Basra playing the rivals. Plus Digvijay Deshmukh (Ali) also deserves full marks for his splendid portrayal of the learning kid. Musically the soundtrack becomes likable while you are watching the film with only few songs having some relevant lyrics. But a straight winner as seen in director’s last ROCK ON was evidently missing. On the other side background score rightly provides the variety as needed in its diverse sequences.
Talking about the most important and relevant question raised in the second half of the film, I remember a comment received from a fellow reader a few days back in which he said that, Why we like or cheer for a thief or a bad character in a film who successfully makes fool of our Police or manages to run away from them in the end like in the recent SPECIAL 26?
Now the answer to this question is that we all humans have both the features of a good and bad man together buried deep down in our subconscious which differs in percentages in various people. While watching a bad character winning the game on the screen, this dark hidden part of our inner psyche gets activated and we love him running away or clap for his intelligently completed heist fooling the police. Interestingly KAI PO CHE also indicates towards this ugly side of our persona only which suddenly comes out in tense situations like communal riots or mob attacks. In such situations when there is a very rare possibility of being caught and one gets the complete freedom to commit serious crimes like killing or looting. At these crucial moments only suddenly many of us blindly join that riot or mob giving away to our anger, revenge or rage turning ourselves into some unsocial beasts hungry for blood. KAI PO CHE exactly talks about this only in this final half an hour but I really wish it had tacked the subject more boldly and intensely by spending more time on it in the end. Yet in its present version, the film at least tries to do something new moving ahead than all those usual romantic dramas or mindless comedies.
To wrap it up after the recent DAVID this was the second movie for which I found some deliberate praising going on by the Industry people themselves, even before its official release. Probably this is their newly found formula to bring in that much needed crowd in the first 3 important days at the box office. Anyway KAI PO CHE is much above DAVID being a sweet film based on friendship, cricket, politics and life. But don’t expect any classic trendsetting project here as stated by its forcibly created hype all around.

Rating : 3 / 5
Tags : Kai Po Che Movie Review by Bobby Sing, Kai Po Che Film Review by Bobby Sing, KPC Review by Bobby Sing, KPC Review, Movie Review Kai Po Che, Rviews by Bobby Sing at bobbytalkscinema.com, Bollywood Reviews By Bobby Sing, New Hindi Films Reviews By Bobby Sing at bobbytalkscinema.com, Bollywood Movies Reviews at bobbytalkscinema.com, Bobby Sing Bollywood Reviews, New Bollywood Movies Reviews, New Bollywood Movies Released, 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
22 February 2013 / bobbysing /
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