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Watch Namaste England

(2476) 1.8 141 min 2018

Namaste England is a movie starring Arjun Kapoor, Parineeti Chopra, and Manoj Anand. An Indian couple go to great lengths to move to London, England.

Parineeti Chopra, Manoj Anand, Sonia Goswami, Arjun Kapoor
Comedy, Drama, Romance
Vipul Amrutlal Shah

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Product details

Audio English  Deutsch  Italiano  Español  Français  Gaeilge  Svenska  Nederlands
Subtitles 日本語  Čeština  Português  Australia  한국어  Filipino  Tiếng Việt  हिन्दी 
Quality 480p, 720p, 1080p, 2K, 4K
Genres Comedy, Drama, Romance
Director Vipul Amrutlal Shah
Writer Suresh Nair, Ritesh Shah
Stars Parineeti Chopra, Manoj Anand, Sonia Goswami, Arjun Kapoor
Country India
Also Known As Namastey Canada
Runtime 2H 21M
Description An Indian couple go to great lengths to move to London, England.

Top reviews

Thursday, 28 May 2020 00:53

The picture has been greeted with some negative reactions, yet this is probably more down to bias on the part of the film critics rather than its intrinsic merits. The general criticism has been to the effect that it is not sufficiently credible, although it is interesting to note that most of the reviewers who seem to have found it unpalatable are from England. It is not that the film is poor, but that the English seem to think that the anti-English propaganda of the early 1930s was as acceptable as, say, a Madras soap opera. The picture, in short, is about the struggle for national pride in India during the 1930s and the spirit of resistance it inspired. The contrast between the arrogant National Party in India and the people of India in 1939 who fought back (with the help of some much larger British forces) is portrayed in a fascinating way. The internal political disagreements and conflicting interests between the British and the Indian Nationalists (and subsequently, the Indian National Congress and the Communist parties) is depicted in a moving way. The photograph is beautiful, the setting in Gwalior, India, is beautiful, and the portrayal of the conflict is very moving. It is difficult to say what people were like in those days in England. Certainly, they were much more small-minded than those who wrote reviews on this website. But perhaps, when the film came out, they were a bit more understanding. The film's focus is on the average American middle class family, although some of the movie is also relevant to other audiences. I am sure many Americans can identify with the Babs, no matter how much of their commentary is in English. I also found that the use of the word 'feminist' in the movie was quite appropriate. The film is a good advertisement for the Indian cause. It is meant to appeal to the masses, but it also has a message of hope and courage. My husband's view on the film is that it is important, but he would have liked to have seen it in English.
Wednesday, 20 May 2020 04:28

How do you say "with its heart in its throat" in English without bringing up a smile? Well, you don't. I did, and that smile has stayed with me for many months. The film is incredibly true and moving, and I really wish I could say more about it. It's an amazing thing that the incredible talent and determination of so many people are behind this film, so I am going to stop there. For those who have not yet seen this film, I will say that it's not for those who seek easy victories or who seek one moment of happiness. It is a film about the complexities of life, and a great part of this is that there is a character named Crink, who is a broken English gentleman who was born and raised on the south coast of England. Crink is a very unusual kind of hero. He is not a man who is driven to get to the bottom of things. He is something of a disinterested bystander. He is no soldier. He is not a crusader. He is not a scout. He is not a jingo. He is simply a broken English man, with a weak heart, who cannot seem to be satisfied with what he is given. He is obsessed with finding someone who can really love him. But he cannot find that someone. Crink's entire life is filled with petty abuse, and petty gain. His life is filled with female companionship. His life is filled with petty struggles with his world. He is a very charming individual, with a kind and sympathetic heart, but he is not very human. He is not really a hero. He is a flawed human being, but he is no saint. The man who made the film a masterpiece is Ben Elton. Ben is an amazing actor, and an incredible director. It is an extremely difficult role to play, and Elton has put his heart and soul into his performance. He is truly, and truly, the living symbol of this film. I would not want to let you watch this film if you don't have some understanding of the complexities of life. But if you can, go see it!
Saturday, 16 May 2020 00:28

Loved this movie. One of the better (for the most part) movies I've seen this year. Definitely one of those movies that you can see multiple times and not miss a single second. As you can see by the reviews, there are people who hated it and couldn't understand why the characters were saying all the things they were. This is what I loved about this movie. Everyone had different viewpoints and it doesn't matter. Everyone felt a different way about it. I'm not saying you should agree with everyone's opinion, but at least make it an open mind and you'll come to your own conclusion about it. I'm sure a lot of people will feel very offended by this movie, but I didn't. I enjoyed the characters and the dialogue. I don't understand the whole 'what a man says' thing, but I think it's okay. I don't think it's "perverse" or anything, but it is a common part of English culture. I was also a little disappointed that the movie never ended. It wasn't for me, but I'm sure it would've been different. I think people like this movie because of it's honesty and sensitivity. It's realistic and real and the characters were realistic and I really thought they were real. The acting wasn't great, but I didn't have any problems with that. I didn't really find it 'oh I really liked the acting or the movie'. It was just my personal opinion. Some may hate this movie because of some of the lines, but I really didn't mind at all. I think it was very funny at times and I think it's very touching at other times. Overall, I really enjoyed this movie and I wouldn't mind seeing it again. I recommend it.
Tuesday, 05 May 2020 07:12

It's time to put the "X-Men" franchise to rest, so they can move on with their own movies. "X-Men: Apocalypse" is the last film, and it's truly the end of the series. It's a long journey for both Patrick Stewart and Hugh Jackman, but they've managed to take the responsibility away from themselves and take it on the shoulders of Bryan Singer, the director. Singer tells a much larger story than we've seen in previous films, and that's quite a feat. The story of "X-Men: Apocalypse" shows the beginnings of the mutant gene in a lot of ways, such as mutants with psionic powers having long ago lost their powers, or the influence of the supposed Founding Fathers having more influence on humanity than they realize. As a result, a war is brewing between mutants and humans, and mutants and human alike. With the power of an entire nation at their fingertips, the mutant's are determined to take over the world. Both Hugh Jackman and Patrick Stewart have long been the backbone of the X-Men franchise, and they're having the greatest time of their careers. Stewart can act like a father in the role of Wolverine, and Jackman is so convincing as Professor Charles Xavier that he seems like he belongs in the role. Emma Frost also is having the greatest time, playing Jean Grey. The movie just gets better with every viewing, and you realize that this is the last one for both Stewart and Jackman. "X-Men: Apocalypse" is also packed with many, many Easter eggs for the older X-Men fans. For example, the music is being played for Jean Grey's coronation. Plus, some "new" mutants are being introduced, such as Nightcrawler, and Nightsbane. But the movie is nowhere near as good as the first two X-Men films. It's far from being an action-packed movie, and the pacing of the story is a little too slow. On the other hand, you can't really complain about the cast, because they're having a blast playing their parts. However, the script is a bit cheesy at times, and the director gets the story a little too messy. As a result, the plot is never fully explained, and the movie sometimes drags on for too long. "X-Men: Apocalypse" is a good sequel, and it certainly goes a long way to moving on with the franchise. However, fans of the original X-Men franchise should still keep an open mind about "X-Men: Apocalypse," as it's not quite up to the standard of the first two films. As a movie, however, it's a great way to wrap up the franchise. * out of *

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