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Ben Kingsley Gandhi (1982) DVDRip (SiRiUs sHaRe)

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Ben Kingsley Gandhi (1982) DVDRip (SiRiUs sHaRe)

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Name:Ben Kingsley Gandhi (1982) DVDRip (SiRiUs sHaRe)

Total Size: 1.73 GB

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Stream: Watch Online @ Movie4u

Last Updated: 2010-12-30 12:25:22 (Update Now)

Torrent added: 2009-09-02 03:12:46



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Ben Kingsley - Gandhi (1982) DVDRip (SiRiUs sHaRe).avi (Size: 1.73 GB) (Files: 3)

 Ben Kingsley - Gandhi (1982) DVDRip (SiRiUs sHaRe).avi

1.73 GB

 FAQ README.txt

2.66 KB

 Gandhi (1982).rtf

9.14 KB
 

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Torrent description

Gandhi (1982)

This film describes the life and times of Mahatma Gandhi, Indian political leader who managed to free his country from the British rule using peaceful means and thus giving hope and inspiration for generations to come.

Ben Kingsley ... Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi
Candice Bergen ... Margaret Bourke-White
Edward Fox ... Gen. Reginald Dyer
John Gielgud ... Lord Irwin
Trevor Howard ... Judge Broomfield
John Mills ... Lord Chelmsford
Martin Sheen ... Vince Walker
Ian Charleson ... Rev. Charlie Andrews
Athol Fugard ... Gen. Jan Christiaan Smuts
Günther Maria Halmer ... Dr. Herman Kallenbach (as Gunter Maria Halmer)
Saeed Jaffrey ... Sardar Valabhhai Patel
Geraldine James ... Meerabahen
Alyque Padamsee ... Mohammed Ali Jinnah
Amrish Puri ... Khan
Roshan Seth ... Pandit Jawaharlal Nehru

Director: Richard Attenborough

Nominated for 11 Oscars, won 8 Oscars for: Best Actor in a Leading Role, Best Art Direction-Set Decoration, Best Cinematography, Best Costume Design, Best Director, Best Film Editing, Best Picture, Best Writing )Screenplay Written Directly for the Screen)

http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0083987/

Codecs: DivX 3 / MP3

"The object of this massive tribute died as he had always lived, without wealth, without property, without official title or office. Mahatma Gandhi was not the commander of armies, nor the ruler of vast lands. He could not boast any scientific achievement or artistic gift. Yet men, governments, dignitaries from all over the world, have joined hands today to pay homage to the little brown man in the loin cloth, who led his country to freedom."

This quote is from the funeral scene in the 1982 film "Gandhi". Richard Attenborough directed this massive epic about the man that freed India. The film opens with Gandhi's assassination. The next scene, his funeral, is one of the greatest scenes in cinematic history. Attenborough managed to recreate Gandhi's funeral on January 31st, 1981, the 33rd anniversary of the actual funeral. It is estimated that nearly 400,000 people were on hand to be a part of the filming the recreation. This film was made before CGI (computer generated images), so the funeral scene is probably the last live action crowd of that magnitude that will ever be filmed.

Mahatma Gandhi's message of non-violent resistance is delivered in an interesting and enthralling body of art. This film has made and will make millions of people aware of the little brown man that took on the British Empire and won. "Gandhi" serves both as entertainment and an important historical record of one of the most important figures in history.

Ben Kingsley played Gandhi. He was the perfect for the role. He resembled the real Gandhi. He was young enough to portray Gandhi as a young man. He is a British actor that nailed the British influenced Indian accent. He is a wonderful actor that was patient and humble with such an important part. And he was a relatively unknown actor at the time, so the "big-time actor" persona did not get in the way of viewing the film. He did win both the Academy Award and Golden Globe for best actor, for this role, which I agree he deserved. He became Gandhi.

The cinematography was outstanding. Attenborough filmed "Gandhi" on location in India. The scenes of India are spectacular, and India is very much another character in the film. This film is as much about India itself as it is about Gandhi. Attenborough shows the audience the people of India from its countryside to the vast city of Calcutta. It is suggested by Kingsley, on the DVD, that Attenborough had a difficult time with the elite class in India at the time of filming. They were against the making of such a film by an Englishman. Undeterred by their negative thinking, he persevered to enlist thousands of Indians to help make this film. Every crowd scene, he used real Indians from the area. Attenborough also won both the Academy Award and Golden Globe for best direction.

This movie is a must see for everyone. It should be required viewing in high schools, as part of History class. The fight against prejudice will forever be relevant. It is also a beautiful work of art. This movie is not tainted by the embellishment of Hollywood (see "Pearl Harbor" for that). Of course, it would have been hard to screw up a movie about such a great man.

...............................................................................................................

Here indeed is one of the great films of the 20th Century about one of the greatest men of the 20th Century. Ben Kingsley's interpretation of the Mahatma must go down in history as one of the most perfect cinema rôles ever carried out. Throughout the long film you forget you are watching an actor playing the part of a great man in history: you are watching the real Gandhi. A gigantic performance indeed. Richard Attenborough's patient and perfect directing added all the superlatives possible to make a crowning achievement, transporting biographic films into another dimension.

It is all there: from the most intimate and poignant portrait to the incredible crowd scenes, beautifully captured in the most painstaking photography. You do not just watch the scenes unfold – you live them, you feel them, so captivating they are; and Ravi Shankar's music tugs at you, spellbinds you, forces you into sympathy, admiration and so many other feelings.

Enthralling: how such a cinematographic work of art can reach such proportions is truly amazing; this film is nothing less than a miracle. During 1971 I travelled a good bit around India; I constantly had to apologise to energetic Indians who approached me on the subject of the British Raj. I had not even been born. But as a young and unappointed ambassador, I felt it my duty to bow my head in that country which is a microcosm of the whole planet. Thanks to this film, `Gandhi', Attenborough and Kingsley have said just about all there was to say.

* London, so of course it was a coincidence, and not a cute reference by the filmmakers. When Gandhi (played by Ben Kingsley) travels to London, he stays at Kingsley Hall.

* 300,000 extras appeared in the funeral sequence. About 200,000 were volunteers and 94,560 were paid a small fee (under contract). The sequence was filmed on 31st Jan 1981, the 33rd anniversary of Gandhi's funeral. 11 crews shot over 20,000 feet of film, which was pared down to 125 seconds in the final release.

* Both Alec Guinness and Anthony Hopkins were originally considered for the role.

* Ben Kingsley looked so much like Gandhi, many natives thought him to be Gandhi's ghost.

* In John Ratzenberger's brief scene, his voice is dubbed.

* Richard Attenborough and his wife Sheila Sim owned a share of the rights in Britain's longest-running play "The Mousetrap" which they sold to fund the production of this movie.

* John Hurt and Tom Courtenay were among the actors approached by Richard Attenborough about playing the lead role. Ben Kingsley was recommended for the role by Harold Pinter, who had seen him in a play; Pinter made the suggestion to Sam Spiegel, an associate of Attenborough's.

* Ben Kingsley's (born Krishna Bhanji) paternal family was from the Indian state of Gujarat, the same state Mahatma Gandhi was from.

* It was Michael Attenborough, Richard Attenborough's son, who recommended Ben Kingsley to his father.

* Trevor Howard shot his cameo as Judge Broomfield in two days.

* The Ian Charleson part was first intended for 'Michael Denison'

* Richard Attenborough first offered Candice Bergen her cameo role in 1966.

* The last film of John Boxer.

* Last film of Sir John Clements.

* Dustin Hoffman was interested in playing Gandhi, but was offered Tootsie (1982).

* For the funeral scene, advertisements calling for 400,000 extras were either distributed in pamphlets and by newspapers in Delhi. Extras were not allowed to wear anything other than white and as part of security measures, turnstiles were built at selected entry points for crowd control. The crew bought any clothing that was not white.

* No studio was interested in financing the film. Richard Attenborough cited that most of the financing were solicited from:

1. Joseph E. Levine whom agreed to finance in exchange of Attenborough directing A Bridge Too Far and Magic.
2. The sale of the ownership share of The Mousetrap
3. Jake Eberts, a friend of Attenborough. The remaining of the money were solicited from major companies in England minus the BBC.

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