Silent Waters (2004)
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as Sikh Pilgrim
as Tea Boy
Critic Reviews for Silent Waters
By the time you understand the meaning of its title, Sabiha Sumar's film has delivered an emotional punch.
Even behind the veil, the movie tells us, there is dissent -- cinematic dissent.
Silent Waters means well, but falls way short of its mark of enlightening the world to the plight of South Asian women in this period of history. It just isn't believable enough.
The filmmakers provide a well-meaning, well-timed Pakistani portrait.
Although taking place 25 years in the past, director-writer Sabiha Sumar's debut feature has relevance in the world as we now know it.
Audience Reviews for Silent Waters
Silent Waters had moments when you felt that it was going to become a great film but never reached the greatness you expected. The story of a family torn by the religious extremism Silent Waters is a good film that never became as great as it should have been,
Beautiful film that deals with the remnants of the issues of partition. Family secrets are unveiled when Sikh pilgrams arrive in Pakistan and the eldest son goes fundamentalist. Saddening.
Intersting! It dissapoints though by playing it by book (the Qur'an, if you will) too closely; Kiron Kher, however, liberated herself from the mellow plot and absolutely soared!
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