Fact Check: Samantha Ruth Prabhu-Vijay Deverakonda are not injured, no accident happened on the sets of 'Kushi'
Fact Check: Samantha Ruth Prabhu-Vijay Deverakonda are not injured, no accident happened on the sets of ‘Kushi’
South Movie: ‘Pushpa’ fame Samantha Ruth Prabhu and Vijay Devarakonda (Vijay Devarakonda) were reported to have suffered a serious injury during the shooting of the film ‘Kushi’. Now the producer of the movie has issued a statement saying that these things are just rumours. There is no truth in such media reports. It is also told that the team of the film is coming back to Hyderabad after…
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Accident with Samantha Ruth Prabhu and Vijay Deverakonda on the sets of 'Kushi', injuries sustained after falling into deep water
Accident with Samantha Ruth Prabhu and Vijay Deverakonda on the sets of ‘Kushi’, injuries sustained after falling into deep water
South actors Samantha Ruth Prabhu and Vijay Devarakonda are shooting for their film ‘Kushi’ in Kashmir. Fans like the pair of both very much. Not only this, Samantha and Vijay are also very good friends among themselves. Earlier, Vijay had given a unique surprise to Samantha on her birthday, which was well received by all and the actress was also very excited by it. Recently, both the actors…
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In this sequel to the 2017 Netflix original film "The Babysitter" written by Dan Lagana and directed again by McG, we meet Cole again two years after the events of the original movie. He is continued to be bullied by his classmates and forced to take medications to calm what his parents believe are just fantasies as no one ever found any evidence of the original killings. Cole discovers that his parents plan to take him to a psychiatric institute so he tells his neighbor and only friend, Melanie, the only one who believes him as she was there that night. Cole, Melanie, and her three friends (Jimmy, Diego, and Boom-Boom) decide to ditch school and go to the lake to party in order to save Cole from being taken away by his parents. When at the lake Cole watches as his best friend in the whole world kills Boom-Boom and it is revealed that she, Jimmy, and Diego have formed another blood cult in order to achieve their life goals. Melanie summons Allison, Max, John, and Sonya to help them catch Cole and complete the ritual by using his innocent blood. Cole meets up with his new classmate Phoebe as they run from the new blood cult. Watch "The Babysitter: Killer Queen" on Netflix to find out the fates of Cole, Phoebe, and Melanie.
Cast: Judah Lewis, Emily Lind, Jenna Ortega, Bella Thorne, Samantha Weaving, Robbie Amell, Hana Mae Lee, Ken Marino, King Bach
"The Babysitter", a Netflix original, is a teen horror comedy film written by Brian Duffield and directed by McG. This film centers around a middle school boy, Cole, who is a total geek and is persistently bullied about his neediness at school. Because of this he only has two friends; his neighbor, Melanie, and his babysitter, Bee (despite being way too old for one). One night Melanie tells Cole that he should stay up past his bedtime while being babysat by Bee to see if she hooks up with anyone. He watches from upstairs as he watches her five friends (Max, John, Allison, Sonya, and Samuel) come over and begin to play truth or dare. However, much to Coles surprise, when Bee is dared to kiss the nerdy Samuel she instead takes two daggers and jams them into his head and is simultaneously cheered on by her real friends who begin to refer to Samuel as "Sacrifice Sam". They begin talking about taking the blood of the innocent, referring to Cole, in order to fulfill a devil worshiping prophecy. It doesn't take long for this to shock and scare the living hell out of Cole who in turn goes back to his room to call the police/gtfo of that house. When the five antagonists come up to Coles room they realize that Bee's plan to drug Cole so they wouldn't have to kill him had failed and that he knew about everything they had done to Sam. Watch "The Babysitter" on Netflix to find out Cole's fate.
Side Note: This is basically a modern horror comedy version of "Home Alone" and it is AMAZING
Cast: Judah Lewis, Samantha Weaving, Bella Thorne, Hana Mae Lee
Video: 'Let's make a love story', Samantha became serious on this prank of Vijay Deverakonda, could not stop her tears
Video: ‘Let’s make a love story’, Samantha became serious on this prank of Vijay Deverakonda, could not stop her tears
Actress Samantha Ruth Prabhu got a special birthday surprise from her friend and actor Vijay Deverakonda. The actors and the team shooting in Kashmir gave a prank surprise to the birthday girl and her reaction was worth watching. The team tried its best to craft a scene and when both were performing, they went and told the actress.
Vijay’s surprise on Samantha’s birthdayWhile Samantha speaks an…
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Why is this movie so fucking ugly? DoP Janusz Kaminski is one of Steven Spielberg’s regular collaborators, he has proven time and again to have an immaculate technical hand behind the camera. Recently, he was denied an Oscar because the Academy think VFX and cinematography are the same thing. But here, the film plunges deep into the valley of hideous early-aughts futuristic sci-fi dystopian nonsense. He was well ahead of the curve on the blue filter of death, rendering dull and lifeless already dreary scenes, and sequences in the mall and elsewhere are gauzy and indecipherable as light washes the definition out of the image. It’s certainly a choice. But it’s an incorrect one.
Why am I drawn to aesthetic in my haphazard discussion of this film which so thoroughly relies on exposition in order to tell its story? Perhaps because it’s just so slick in its production design. This feels very much like Steven Spielberg’s swing at a Paul Verhoeven action satire of the late 80s and early 90s, the Dutch auteur not giving a shit while he took Hollywood’s money and used it to lampoon itself as well as American culture at large. Spielberg, by contrast, is practically the American id from the standpoint of Hollywood, so thoroughly has he defined the aesthetic. So I can appreciate the immaculate design here. It’s incredibly well realized, all told. The performances are great, and he pulls from a daunting cast—a committed Tom Cruise, Samantha Morton and Colin Farrell, Neal McDonough, Max von Fucking Sydow—all a cocktail for success. And he achieves it, largely. But it just doesn’t have that final spark to complete the portrait.
Instead of taking pre-existing characters and plopping them in a new adventure, Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them wisely chooses to tell an unrelated story set in the same world as Harry Potter. Even though it sometimes bites off more than it can handle, this new tale contains much of what made the other Wizarding World stories enduring favorites.
In 1926, magizoologist Newt Scamander (Eddie Redmayne) arrives in New York and accidentally releases his menagerie of creatures in the city. While he and his newfound friends, former Auror (magic law-enforcer) Tina Goldstein (Katherine Waterston), her sister Queenie (Alison Sudol), and non-wizard Jacob Kowalski (Dan Fogler) scour the streets, they stumble upon a plot to spark a war between the Magic and Non-Magic worlds.
At their core, the Harry Potter books are mystery novels. “Who opened the Chamber of Secrets?”, “Who put Harry’s name in the Goblet of Fire?”, “Where are the Horcruxes hidden?” etc. For the most part, Fantastic Beasts is simply an adventure in which the misfit adults have to find all sorts of cryptids before the authorities catch up to them or someone gets hurt. The mysteries are actually the film's weakest elements. The first concerns Percival Graves (Colin Farrell), a high-ranking Auror searching for a mysterious child. The second concerns Gellert Grindelwald (Johnny Depp), a powerful dark wizard who wants to start that previously-mentioned war. Graves will play a big part in the story. The damage caused by the child is being wrongly attributed to Newt’s creatures, which adds a ticking clock to his quest. There are also parallels between these two plots that make them weave nicely into one another. Like Newt’s menagerie, the child is misunderstood by the Wizarding World. If there’s anyone that could understand and help them, it’s sure to be Newt and his friends. The other mystery feels so tacked-on it shouldn’t have been included at all - except it was required to set up its sequel. When we learn where Grindelwald has been hiding, it’s supposed to be a *gasp!* moment. Instead, you shrug.
Since the characters are not children still learning their spells in a small part of the Wizard World, all sort of destruction takes place, only to be erased with the wave of a wand. I keep thinking if we didn’t have all that Grindelwald stuff we could’ve fleshed out the rest just a little bit more and felt like it didn’t… well “come out of nowhere” isn’t the right term because everything is properly set up ahead of time, but “come so easily”.
With that out of the way, we can focus on what makes this a successful first chapter in a new series. Firstly, this is not a retread of anything we've gotten before. The change of setting alone makes this tale concerned with things no student at Hogwarts could be. There’s a certain sadness and loneliness in Eddie Redmayne’s Newt Scamander. Many of his creatures are on the brink of extinction or have been mistreated. No one in his world understands his passion for them. Katherine Waterston as Tina Goldstein is equally melancholic. An act of compassion saw her demoted to a position far below her skill level. You get the feeling she’s always lived in the shadow of her much more charismatic, charming, and attractive sister, Queenie (made effortlessly appealing by Alison Sudol).
The key to the entire film’s success is Dan Fogler and the titular fantastic beasts. As Jacob Kowalksi, Fogler is so good. He’s the avatar for the audience, the one who asks the right questions and reacts to Newt’s creatures as you do. He’s funny and loveable. When the schlubby guy catches the eye of the prettiest girl in the movie, you usually roll your eyes - it stinks of Hollywood artificiality. Not this time. He and Queenie make a great pair. You believe the quartet as this group of friends that have come together under the unlikeliest circumstances and will stay close for a long, long time. They get into all sorts of fun, often comedic, and inventive little quests to capture the titular fantastic beasts - all of which are brimming with imagination. Newt's Niffler and Bowtruckle are instant favorites.
Although some of the mysteries in Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them could’ve been further polished, it offers some great characters, an engaging story that makes you want more, and avoids the pitfalls of prequels by focussing entirely on new characters. It offers up loads of possibilities for the future. (On Blu-ray, April 6, 2022)