SURTALCHILGAAN DEER DARAHAD ARILJ KINO GARNA.
The film stars Denzel Washington as John Q. Archibald, a Chicago assembly line laborer whose evidently sound child crumples amid a Little League amusement. John Q. also, his better half Denise (Kimberly Elise) race the child to a crisis room, where his signs are settled and after that a cardiologist (James Woods) clarifies that youthful Mike’s heart is three times typical size.
There are two alternatives: a heart transplant, or advancing Mike’s “personal satisfaction” amid the “months … weeks … days” left to him. Joining the specialist is suitably named healing facility executive Rebecca Payne (Anne Heche), who definitely knows the Archibalds have no cash, and contends for the “personal satisfaction” decision.
John Q. believes he’s secured by protection, however no: His organization changed to another HMO that has a $20,000 roof, and since John has been cut back to 20 hours a week, he’s fortunate to have that much scope. Payne requests a $75,000 up front installment on the $250,000 operation, and clarifies the cruel substances of life for “money patients.” John Q. considers taking the child to County Hospital, yet is encouraged by a well disposed clinic representative to remain in that spot at the forebodingly named Crisis of Hope Memorial Hospital.
The TV advertisements have effectively educated you that John Q. debilitates every one of his alternatives and inevitably pulls a weapon and takes prisoners, requesting that his child he put at the highest priority on the rundown of qualified beneficiaries. (He wouldn’t bounce the line, in light of the fact that the Heche character clarifies that Mike is so debilitated, he would consequently be the main beneficiary – if the cash were accessible.) The prisoners are your typical cross-segment of supporting parts: a pregnant mother who has “began to expand!,” a gunfire casualty, a battered lady and her savage sweetheart, et cetera. Also Dr. Turner. The cops encompass the building, and veteran arbitrator Grimes (Robert Duvall) tries to manufacture an association with John Q., while superstar police boss Monroe (Ray Liotta) grandstands for the TV cameras- – showing 16 stars on his uniform, four each on both collars and both lapels. Any more and he’d be Tinker Bell.
The hidden circumstance here is precisely the same as in “Canine Day Afternoon” (1975), a limitlessly more intelligent prisoner picture. What “John Q” needs is the certainty to permit its characters to act brilliantly. Boss Monroe is entertainingly moronic. Consider this. A nearby TV station by one means or another figures out how to tap the police sustain from the healing facility’s security cameras, and communicates live video and sound of John Q. inside the healing center. Monroe pirates an expert marksman into the healing facility who has John Q. in his sights. John Q. is in the demonstration of having a passionate and terrible phone discussion with his son when Monroe, who is (an) ignorant of the TV nourish, or (b) excessively stupid, making it impossible to live, orders the marksman to flame.
Does John Q. kick the bucket? That is a question you end up asking a considerable measure amid this film. To maintain a strategic distance from spoilers, I won’t broadly expound, yet there is a minute when the motion picture out and out undermines the subject of John Q’s. status, and I felt conned.
There are entries where the on-screen characters rise above the material. John Q’s. goodbye to his child is one. Denise’s association with her better half is very much taken care of. In any case, it could be said extraordinary respects ought to go to Woods and Duvall for accomplishing what they can with parts so unadroitly composed that their conduct whipsaws between great, malicious and silly. Heche is profound sixed by her part, which makes her a penny-squeezing wench and after that gives her a cigarette to smoke just on the off chance that we missed that she’s the scalawag. The Grim Reaper would escape from this lady.