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Sui Dhaaga: Made in India [सुई धागा: मेड इन इंडिया]

Sui Dhaaga: Made in India  [सुई धागा: मेड इन इंडिया]

Well-intentioned but somewhat facile in parts, Sui Dhaaga - Made in India stitches together an agreeable yarn about a small-town wedded couple's attempt to set up a fashion design business in the face of a slew of daunting challenges hurled at them by their own families and acquaintances as much as their rivals.
The film's lead pair, Varun Dhawan and Anushka Sharma, despite operating well outside their respective comfort zones, achieve optimum results. The two get into the warp and woof of the tale quickly, and charmingly, enough to help the film rise a few notches above the ordinary in terms of appeal and impact.
Director Sharat Katariya does take a few cinematic liberties, but there are enough real moments to move you. In a winning first half, he successfully establishes his main characters and their problems. Smart usage of humour in dialogues ups the entertainment quotient, even when the going gets tough for the characters.

Hellboy 2019 Full Movie Review | The Jose Flash Review

The first thing we see in Hellboy is a rotting corpse, its dangling eye being chewed on by a crow. This pre-credits prologue, setting up the Arthurian tale that follows, describes an era “known as the Dark Ages, and for fucking good reason”, as Ian McShane’s dry voiceover puts it. Then, Milla Jovovich is decapitated. More gore, more cursing, more darkness: from these opening minutes, we gather that the new Hellboypromises to be a gritty, witty, give-no-shits take on Mike Mignola’s demon detective. Sadly, it’s a promise that’s not quite delivered.

This is a movie that needed to be cooler than it thinks it is. In many ways it is reminiscent of The Seventh Son, another swords and sandals horror-adventure epic that failed despite its amazing set designs, and also made by the same studio.

It’s a testament to how a movie with all the elements to create a fun story could crumble at every turn, occasionally offering glimpses into a much better film but always falling two steps behind.

And it is …

X-Men: Dark Phoenix Review | The Jose Movie Review

It’s 1992. The X-Men are sent on a space rescue by Presidential decree. During the mission, Jean Grey (Turner) is cosmically imbued with special powers, the ramifications of which soon take a toll on the family of superheroes.
Break out the hankies, 2019 is the year of sad goodbyes; to the Avengers, the Night Watch, the Skywalkers and to the latest incarnation of X-Men. Taking over from Ian McKellen, Patrick Stewart, Hugh Jackman and co in 2011’s X-Men: First Class, the stellar line-up, led by James McAvoy, Michael Fassbender and Jennifer Lawrence, have had highs (Days Of Future Past) and lows (Apocalypse|).
For their curtain call, long-time franchise writer-producer Simon Kinberg has taken perhaps the most-loved storyline from the comics, Chris Claremont/John Byrne’s 1980 Dark Phoenix saga (previously filmed as The Last Stand, aka The Vinnie Jones One), and directed an entry that’s enjoyable without ever catching fire.
The narrative remains the same – Grey is supposed to be part of the …