The ghastly homicide compounded the fears of some social media users in India who wondered if it was a sign of an impending “zombie apocalypse.” India is featured heavily both in the World War Z movie and book.
In the book, the Indian army discovered an effective method of killing the undead, which involved taking slow, steady shots at the zombies heads. Ok, I am watching a really horrible Bollywood movie on TV (which means I think it's great).
Would a member of the upper class in India, who has become a Zombie, bite a living Untouchable? Even in a zombie stupor, that caste system stigma is impenetrable.
I have been fortunate to live and work around the world and be able to keep coming home to Austin. However, switching to an another scenery they could have had live people lined up and the Zombies pick out their munchies.
Would this be a cross between Shawn of the Dead and an all-you-can-eat buffet? However, I will put the question here and let others decide as the implications are mind-boggling.
The special effects are kind of one dimensional but what I like is that the actors REALLY get into their parts. I would also argue that possibly many Indian actors may be better than American actors who are often propped up by over-the-top special effects and cutaways to make them look cool delivered in a rapid fire cinematic manner.
Many American films are “all essence and zero substance” which is of course the same opinion I have about some Helpers. I think what I like the best is they are not trying to make you feel guilty, sad, or sorry for someone.
Just pure entertainment like Hollywood put out a long time ago. He and his wife as well as his parents are a real Romeo and Juliet story.
His parents came for a visit and his mother does not eat meat, his father does. There are multiple religions involved also, but everything went into the background when they were exposed to food from Texas.
I think I got this correct, but Singapore is in the mix, but I can't remember how. Ah, the varied melting pot that is the Indian culture.
I have been for very brief periods, but it would take a lifetime of travel to answer yes to the “Have you been to India question, as it is so big. I have been in the far South, around a small town called Tooth..... something, several others that had very long names and the water was great.
I was also there after a Club Med airplane blew up in Colombo. Everything was on either an old bicycle or with a guy who had an original Royal Enfield motorized bike.
I never had any problems, was always curious about the food that people were eating, never took a picture without permission, everyone spoke better English than I, called me Uncle, and so much discussion of history, but I never had anyone bring up politics (which is good because I hate politicians from anywhere). I always tried to pick up a word or two about food and I remember the coffee was extraordinary.
A lot of time was spent by the people, including the children, trying to explain Cricket to me and teach me how to play. This conversation is older than 2 months and has been closed to new posts.
Himanshu Kumar, Class XII, New Green Field School, Lawanda, New Delhi Agatha That VIII-C, Ramsey Shakur Public School, Shanghai, Navy Mum, Mumbai.