“MINISTER FATAKESHTO” review

“MINISTER FATAKESHTO” review

Posted in the Mithun Chakraborty Forum

Raaj

UK

#1 Aug 4, 2007
MITHUN FRIENDSHIP BRIDGE

“MINISTER FATAKESHTO”

Mithun Chakraborty MLA turned Home Minister calls for discipline and pro-people attitude although has few co-ministers against him. With his usual dialogue “ Marbo ekaney , Lash podbe soshane”( shall hit you here , but your body will fall at crematorium) bashes the goons right , left and middle. With his lady reporter reporting everything in “Star Ananda” a TV channel run by The Telegraph .

Chief Minister(Soumitra Chatterjee) is in favor of Fatakeshto . With 4000 Cores loss in Finance Department, Mithun the Home Minsiter vows to take Finance Ministry and recover the loss in 7 days time. CM also bestows duty to Mithun removing the FM(one of the goons). With lot many hurdles on the way Mithun recovers almost 3700 Cores loss by booking ministers for their misappropriation of funds but is left out with 300 Cores balance.

In the meantime the arch villain calls all his group and plans to finish Fatakeshto.. Further he also calls for 48 Hours “Bangla Bandh” which Mithun stops with his muscles. Arch Villain finally mixes dangerous germs in mineral water bottles and kills around 50 children in Bengal. This forces Mithun to bow down in front of the arch villain and request for life saving medicine lying with him to save the suffering children. With someone reporting about the mineral water mischief , Mithun gets the arch villain arrested for crime soon.

In the final show down, the left out 300 Croes is being collected through public donations dropped in big mud hundies(Lakshmi Badh). The villain comes out of jail on bail and loots the booty and takes it to an unknown destination to make Mithun responsible for the theft. One of the ministers who was with the villain somehow changes mind and informs Fatakeshto(Mithun) the location where the booty is hidden at. CM requests Mithun to go back to his role of GOONDAGARDI to recover people’s money. Finally Mithun wears “KRRISH” type dress and jumps into the den La’ Hrithik Roshan . He fights around 200 to 300 karate masters and finally kills the villain and captures the booty. The lost money is being returned to CM and the film ends.

As usual Mithun Chakraborty as Minister Fatakeshto excels in the role dancing, bashing goons and dialogue bazi all around. The title song is attractive but others are not worth mentioning. The film opened to 100 collection on day one all over West Bengal.

Rs.2 Cores have been spent on the film for the first time ever and this is the first sequel film in Bengali Film Industry too . This may give berth to lots of sequels from now on. The film is expected to collect the spent money in its 2 weeks run all around Bengal. Me and Lord watched the shooting of the film. Dada wears the white shirt and pant all through the film. We too interviewed Mithun in the same dress shown in the film and he took photograph with us too in the same dress which he had worn in the film.

“MFB” had done pre-film and post-film reporting to Madam Yogeetha Chakraborty and Mimoh Chakraborty. They felt so happy on our prompt reporting on the very first day of film’s release. Myself with LORD,RUHUL and RUPAM witnessed the film yesterday together.

Final Verdict: It is an out and out entertainer with lots of fights , dances and dialogue bazi all through. Kaash with such an image Rajnikant’s “Shivaji-The Boss” too is filmed with Mithun as Shivaji the central character.
With a director based in Kerala had signed Dada and Rimo for a film with Dimple Kapadia, yet another director from South Africa is approaching to sign Dada for a THRILLER . The film may have Salman Khan and Shah Rukh Khan as Dada’s friends for the first time ever.We shall come back to you with details once we get them from the directors.
With Regards,

ANAND
amit

Dallas, TX

#2 Aug 4, 2007
apne gaand main lassan dal bakwaas bandh kar Rundi ke bachey Raaj
nissar

Floréal, Mauritius

#3 Aug 4, 2007
In Mumbai, he is history. But in Tollywood, Mithun Chakraborty is the latest action hero, whose films send cash registers ringing.

The crowds in front of Prachi cinema at Sealdah where the latest Mithun starrer Minister Fatakeshto has been released today, was proof enough of the soaring popularity of the actor. For Mukta Mondal, the three-hour train ride from his hometown Murshidabad was not a deterrent. Nor was the hour-long wait in the serpentine queue in front of Prachi.

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“For a Mithun Chakaraborty film I will do anything. He is the most incredible actor around, with a flicker of a finger he can bring down an entire ministry of corrupt politicians,” said the 17-year-old who waited for hours in front of the hall, hoping to catch a glimpse of his favourite star.“I will watch this film at least three times,” said Mondol.

If the early box office figures are anything to go by, Mondol was not the only one queuing up.“All three shows in our hall are running to packed houses, which by itself is significant, considering that the seating capacity is almost 800,” said Vidisha Basu, the proprietor of Prachi.

Minister Fatakeshto comes close on the heels of another Mithun blockbuster,“Mahaguru”, which is still running.

In the past few years, Chakraborty’s strike rate at the box office has been almost perfect, with MLA Fatakeshto proving to be one of the biggest Tollywood hits of all time. No mean feat, considering that the actor, now in his 50s, had all but abandoned his Tollywood career to pursue Bollywood dreams.

“I had never really abandoned my Tollywood career, but yes, I did focus on Bollywood for an extended period of time. The recent success of my films does make me feel nice but I also realise that I have a responsibility towards my audience, which is why I will focus on quality and reduce the number of films I do every year,” said Chakraborty.

The producers of his films are laughing all the way to the bank.“Mithun Chakraborty is the undisputed King of Tollywood. MLA Fatakeshto was a huge success, but we are all set to outdo it with Minister Fatakeshto. We are looking at a business of almost Rs 3.5 crore, which is a huge amount of money for the Bengali film industry,” said Mahendar Soni of Shree Venkatesh Films, which produced both the films.
Bunty

United States

#4 Aug 4, 2007
In the last 50 years, Canadians have fallen in love with the culture of big.

"I live in a small house which is attached to a big garage," one acquaintance told me when we talked about our respective homes.

Suburban streets pay homage to what Canadians are more concerned with nowadays: the happiness of their cars. Oversized streets have replaced the human scale fondly recalled in old neighbourhoods.

For many years, garage doors shoved aside the front door and the living room windows.

Builders, however, have begun to realize the bleakness such a development creates, and have started to address remedies. One tool that helps is the alleyway, an urban feature that only a few decades ago everyone believed we could do without.

Alleys or laneways were a prominent feature in Canadian neighbourhoods decades ago. They provided access to a rear stable and for deliveries and pickups to be made. Coal, firewood and milk were brought from the back. Garbage was left in the lane for collection.

From kitchen windows or a back porch parents could watch their children play. The paved surfaces also served as basketball courts, with hoops installed over garage doors.

With the introduction of power and utility lines at the rear of the house, and the elimination of home deliveries, alleys began to lose their appeal. Municipalities soon discovered money could be saved by not building or maintaining laneways. Developers liked the idea of adding the back land to the lot, making it longer. It also appealed to homebuyers who got bigger backyards.

But times are changing again. Chief among the concerns of city planners is urban sprawl and the disappearance of neighbourliness. A few years ago, they began to reconsider how we house our cars: The rear used as a place for a carport or a garage, the lane reinstated to drive a car in and out from underground or rear parking. This allows for narrower lots, with taller homes and increased densities. The width of the street front can be narrowed from 12 metres to, say, eight metres, saving on infrastructure and snow removal costs.

Another advantage lies in providing access to a unit for an aging parent who wishes to live independently. Seniors will not feel like a burden, yet they will be able to seek their children's assistance if needed. It can be a ground level unit or one built above a garage with an entry door from the lane.

In most Canadian municipalities, homeowners are not legally permitted to have a business at home. Officials fear high traffic volumes on residential streets and the overloading of already loaded utilities. Allowing the top floor of a rear structure to be used as a home office with laneway access could help ease traffic concerns.

Then there is the social value, in that children playing in the lane are likely to be safer than playing in their streets. The lanes can also provide a secondary network for bicyclists and joggers.

In recent years, we have pinpointed many of our urban and social ills. We have failed, however, to take measures to curb them. The solutions, it seems, are clearer than we think, and a few builders have begun to pay attention. We simply have to look back to the future and bring back the lane on a larger scale.
Bunty

United States

#5 Aug 4, 2007
The European Union's obsession with legislation is usually taken as a sign of weakness - a foil to the pyrotechnic might of the US military machine. But take a closer look: The bureaucrats in Brussels have been busy creating a new political space that has the power to make the 21st century the European century. The EU's geographical expansion to 25 countries, which will grow to include a dozen smaller ones and maybe even Russia, is nothing compared with its increasing legal and moral reach. The 80,000 pages of laws the EU has developed since the common market was formed in 1957 - influencing everything from genetic labeling to human rights - have made Europe the world's first viral political space, spreading its authority in three innovative ways.
First, it spreads by stealth. Although the EU legislates up to half of its member states' laws, most of their trade, and many policy decisions - from agriculture to economics - it's practically invisible. Take Britain. There are no European courts, legislative chambers, or business regulations on display in London. Instead, just as a virus takes over a healthy cell, the EU operates through the shell of traditional political structures. The British House of Commons, British Law Courts, and British civil servants are still there, but they have all become covert agents of the EU. This is no accident. By creating common standards that are implemented through national institutions, Europe can take over the world without becoming a target for hostility. While every US company, embassy, and military base is a terrorist target, Europe's invisibility allows it to spread its influence without provocation. Put bluntly, even if there were people angry enough to want to fly planes into European buildings, there is no World Trade Center to target.
Second, the EU thrives on diversity. The former US Secretary of State Henry Kissinger once complained that Europe doesn't have a single telephone number. When there's a crisis, Americans don't know who to turn to as the authentic voice of opinion. This is because Europe possesses many centers of power. Even the splits between new and old, and the accidental good cop/bad cop routine played by Britain and France, can be seen as a sign of the EU's strength. The ultimate failure of diplomacy leading up to the war on Iraq shows that the EU is less powerful when it doesn't share a common vision of the world, but even so, the multi-headed nature of the union did force the US to take its case to the UN. The best way to understand how Europe functions is to look at a globally networked business like Visa. By sharing control widely, and by making it impossible for any single faction or institution to dominate, a networked business can combine its global presence with innovation and diversity to gain the kind of edge normally reserved for smaller entities. Visa, though it represents the largest single block of consumer spending power in the world ($362.4 trillion annually), is a skeletal organization with just a few thousand employees. The fact that Europe does not have one leader - but rather a network of centers of power united by common policies and goals - means that it can expand to accommodate ever-greater numbers of countries without collapsing, and continue to provide its members with the benefits of being the largest market in the world.
Third, Europe "syndicates" its legislation and values, often by threatening others with economic isolation. Many governments outside the continent have adopted Europe's regulations to get access to its market. Even US companies have been forced to follow European regulations in at least three spheres: M&A, GM foods, and data privacy. But this model of passive aggression has had its most dramatic effect in the EU's backyard. Consider some of the dangers faced by both Europe and the US: drug trafficking
Bunty

United States

#6 Aug 4, 2007
The European Union's obsession with legislation is usually taken as a sign of weakness - a foil to the pyrotechnic might of the US military machine. But take a closer look: The bureaucrats in Brussels have been busy creating a new political space that has the power to make the 21st century the European century. The EU's geographical expansion to 25 countries, which will grow to include a dozen smaller ones and maybe even Russia, is nothing compared with its increasing legal and moral reach. The 80,000 pages of laws the EU has developed since the common market was formed in 1957 - influencing everything from genetic labeling to human rights - have made Europe the world's first viral political space, spreading its authority in three innovative ways.

First, it spreads by stealth. Although the EU legislates up to half of its member states' laws, most of their trade, and many policy decisions - from agriculture to economics - it's practically invisible. Take Britain. There are no European courts, legislative chambers, or business regulations on display in London. Instead, just as a virus takes over a healthy cell, the EU operates through the shell of traditional political structures. The British House of Commons, British Law Courts, and British civil servants are still there, but they have all become covert agents of the EU. This is no accident. By creating common standards that are implemented through national institutions, Europe can take over the world without becoming a target for hostility. While every US company, embassy, and military base is a terrorist target, Europe's invisibility allows it to spread its influence without provocation. Put bluntly, even if there were people angry enough to want to fly planes into European buildings, there is no World Trade Center to target.

Second, the EU thrives on diversity. The former US Secretary of State Henry Kissinger once complained that Europe doesn't have a single telephone number. When there's a crisis, Americans don't know who to turn to as the authentic voice of opinion. This is because Europe possesses many centers of power. Even the splits between new and old, and the accidental good cop/bad cop routine played by Britain and France, can be seen as a sign of the EU's strength. The ultimate failure of diplomacy leading up to the war on Iraq shows that the EU is less powerful when it doesn't share a common vision of the world, but even so, the multi-headed nature of the union did force the US to take its case to the UN. The best way to understand how Europe functions is to look at a globally networked business like Visa. By sharing control widely, and by making it impossible for any single faction or institution to dominate, a networked business can combine its global presence with innovation and diversity to gain the kind of edge normally reserved for smaller entities. Visa, though it represents the largest single block of consumer spending power in the world ($362.4 trillion annually), is a skeletal organization with just a few thousand employees. The fact that Europe does not have one leader - but rather a network of centers of power united by common policies and goals - means that it can expand to accommodate ever-greater numbers of countries without collapsing, and continue to provide its members with the benefits of being the largest market in the world.
surya shrestha

Kathmandu, Nepal

#7 Apr 17, 2009
mithun chakarborty is very good actor in
this is film minster fatakeshto
good action
very nince sings
mithun chakarborty
aap kush rahooo
best of luck
jai hind

hindustan ki kasham

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