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Review of

Ke Tumi  (2008 - Bengali)

Ke Tumi movie review, and Ke Tumi critics rating, comments on Ke Tumi

Ke Tumi cumulative rating: 0.5 out of 50.5/5 (2 users)

My Rating

  • Ke Tumi rating: 1 out of 10(Aditya Chakrabarty wrote on 17 Sep 2008)

    • Of late over the past few weeks a few small budget trashy films have been released, this film being one of them, there are more to follow in the coming weeks. From time to time certain films are made which have no meaning, content or purpose other than being a source of irritation to people and Ke Tumi is definitely one such film. In fact it is an extremely terrible film and should definitely be in the running for probably the worst film of the year. Just like any other Indo-Bangla production which is pathetic technically or in any other aspect, this film also lives up to its reputation in that category with each department trying to outdo the other in trying to being the worst. People like Biswajit, Tapas Pal and specially Rituparna should stop being desperate to act in such films as it does their reputation no good. The print of the film is so blurred at times that everything appears white and even the faces of the characters cannot be seen. Rajesh (Ahmed Sheikh), a lookalike of Saikat Mitra, a Bengali singer cannot act to save his life and is not suited to be a hero in any way. The film has no link to the main murder most of the time and even the audience is often confused as to what is going on. The songs and the singer are terrible and one particular female singer has the voice of a seven year old. Most of the voices are dubbed and at one point of time it seems the original voice in the film is that of Raja Murad, who incidentally is a non-Bengali. One even hears the character Sumi calling her pet dog “Shammy” instead of “Sammy” and another character saying “Shorry” instead of “Sorry” to another character.
    A week before the film was released, the poster of the film was an interesting one as it had a mask with a black background with the words “Mukhosher Alare Ke Tumi” with the words (Ke Tumi) highlighted in red which means “Who are you behind the mask?”. We, the audience would sincerely like an answer to this question – “Ato jantrana debar ke tumi?” which means (“Who are you to torture us so much?”). We definitely want an answer for this mental torture we had to bear in the name of a film.

    About the Author:

    Aditya Chakrabarty

    About me: I Love Movies!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!Location: Kolkata, India

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