Wednesday, June 20, 2012

Wedding Tayo, Wedding Hindi! [2011] DVDRip XviD


Wedding Tayo Wedding Hindi

The story of Wedding Tayo, Wedding Hindi movie is about two cousins in different stages of their love journey. One is trying to end her marriage and the other trying to get married. Together they will discover and rediscover the most important lessons on staying married and getting married. Belay (Toni Gonzaga) is an excited bride and Precy (Eugene Domingo) is an exhausted wife.

Precy has been married for a long time and has had enough of the married life because of problems and misunderstandings with her husband (Wendell Ramos).

On the other hand, Belay is a meek and conservative town girl who became a Japayuki. Now she is very excited about marrying the man of her life (Zanjoe Marudo).

Can Precy convince Belay that marriage is not worth it? Or can Belay show Precy that there is still chance for real love and happiness?

One More Chance [2007] Torrent DVDRiP DivX SoftEngSubs WingTip


Long-time lovers Popoy (John Lloyd Cruz) and Basha (Bea Alonzo) have always followed the rules: no skipping work, no wasting gas; eyes always on the prize. But this stability crumbles when she breaks away, suffocated by his rigid insistence on a plan that fails to take present happiness into account. Devastated, Popoy finds comfort in Trisha (Maja Salvador), who promises to take away his pain, “if only it could be done.” Still Popoy struggles to let go of his past, and Basha comes to realize just what she lost when she chose to leave Popoy.

It needs no further underscoring: John Lloyd and Bea Alonzo were well-cast in their roles. Compared to them, Maja Salvador pales appallingly. Her clumsy English distracts from the dialogue, and her onscreen presence does nothing to rival that of the two leads. This latter effect might have been intentional; even so, it is a cheap way to execute what could have been a more convincing love triangle.

One More Chance is that kind of movie where almost everything turns out right. Barely thirty minutes into it, and I was already bawling my eyes out. I appreciate this movie for many reasons (among them, its subtle Biogesic ad), but most of all because it’s made up of equal parts kilig and puso—100% Filipino. Popoy and Basha act contrary to all rational rules, but you understand them because you yourself have known that kind of love, you yourself have been stupid, and—like them—you still believe. Although five years late, I am glad I finally saw this very well-recommended movie. Even at its worst, it is much, much better than Hollywood’s The Break-Up.