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A woman comes from a Hindu high caste family. Her name is Nirjala. Her family want her to get married to a Hindu upper caste man. She agrees to do so. But before the wedding, she meets with a poor Indian. This man belongs to a very low caste. This man also has a very hot temper and gets into fights all the time. But both fall in love with each other. Nirjala's family refuse to permit her to get married to him. They force her to get married to the man of their choice. In the meantime, Radhe gets into fight, and someone hits him very hard on his head. Radhe loses his senses and falls down. When he wakes him, he finds himself a mental patient. The hospital finds him very violent and they chain. He is unable to remember his past. Then Nirjala re-enters his life. Will this cure Radhe or make him even worse? Written by
The advance booking for Tere Naam was the best ever in five years. See more »
Those who understand what I am saying will sit down and listen to the poem quitely, and those who don't understand what I am saying will also sit down and listen to the poem quitely.
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You have to get through the first half of the movie (with the awful hair, nasty attitude, and scared girl) to appreciate the second half, for it's in the second half that Salman Khan proves he can act.
And I must confess, this was a pleasant surprise! I'm used to Salman Khan playing men you love to hate (or is it just him?) He always seems to be looking for an excuse to take off his shirt. But in the second half of Tere Naam, his character's pain is palpable, and you genuinely care what happens.
Now, let's hope Salman Khan will begin to get more mature scripts, so he can show his acting skills all through a movie.
The female lead (Bhumika)does a very good job of playing the shy, obiedient girl.
All in all, 7 out of 10. Worth seeing.
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