The LEGO Movie 2: The Second Part
The Walking Dead
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All Critics (16)
| Top Critics (5)
| Fresh (14)
| Rotten (2)
Almost miraculously, the disparate elements add up to an improbably entertaining hybrid.
A sumptuous if rather soulless love story.
Romance king Yash Chopra delivers a swoon-worthy Bollywood love story.
"Jab Tak Hai Jaan" serves as a fitting tribute to the career of Chopra.
Even though the film drags, the magic of Bollywood is that this story's muddle of twists only clarifies the urgency behind the undying desires of all concerned parties.
A fine coda to a long career spent giving the people what they want, which is a little bit of everything and a lot of tragic romance.
For a man who gave us Kabhi Kabhie and Silsila, Jab Tak Hai Jaan is certainly not a fitting swansong, but it is a reminder of why his brand of romance always worked.
Shah Rukh Khan is the backbone of JTHJ. He's charismatic as the lover and enigmatic as the army guy. Katrina Kaif is a smart dresser and looks stunning.
I didn't buy into the story, but I bought into the heartfelt performances.
The insistence that love never wavers is the key romantic trope that characterizes the narrative language of Bollywood films. Chopra was crucial in establishing that standard.
Jab Tak Hai Jaan (JTHJ) is Yash Chopra's last film as director and it's a film rich in philosophy, poetic love and honest emotions.
JTHJ struggles hard to find its own two feet to stand on.
I wonder why Yash Chopra decided to end his directorial career with this one. As if a decade old rejected project was being given a chance back with modifications to suit the time-lapse. There's nothing new or interesting so far as the storyline (love-life of a daredevil/death-defying army officer) is concerned. For the visual effects, it's fine, but that's all there's to it. The performances were okay, though. It'd have been better had he let Veer Zara (which again told the story of two separated lovers with a third actress playing a role in uniting them) be the last one. While Veer-Zara was no less conventional, at least it didn't come off as a hasty project. To each, their own. Check it out for yourself; you might savor it more than any of his other works. (To say the least, rest assured, the movie-viewing experience is far better & endurable than reading this amateur comment.) As a tribute to late Yash Chopra, THE ace (dominating!!) film-maker, I'm assigning this flick 1/5.
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