Download the Hollywood Movie Black Adam in which rock will work Hindi/English

Black Adam: The one movie actor who was destined to play a superhero has, at last, appeared in front of the green screen. In the WWE wrestling ring, Dwayne Johnson established his reputation in spandex; now, as Black Adam, the enigmatic epic villain-hero of the DC Extended Universe, the 5,000-year-old former slave who strived for greatness, he has slid back into stretchy material. He is the former and future ruler of Kahndaq, a fictional country in the Middle East, and he has been sensationally reincarnated into a contemporary setting where the common people of Kahndaq yearn for freedom from the corporate-military complex’s dictatorial rule.


Johnson makes a fantastic superhero because of his enormous girth, planet-sized skull, and cunning sense of humour. Johnson has a fat fold at the back of his cranium when most guys his age have one across their stomachs. Johnson is in a good position to realise the superhero movie’s promise as a surrealist action comedy because he is droll, funny, and proportioned like the classic outside brick-built convenience. Even if Viola Davis makes a brief appearance as Task Force X leader Amanda Waller, the other DC ensemble heroes that are crammed into the action are sadly not in his league.

Adam Johnson’s formidable character is freed when Kahndaqian archaeologist and rebel fighter Adrianna (Sarah Shahi) unearths the ancient crown composed of the potent material sternum. They are Hawkman (Aldis Hodge), Doctor Fate (Pierce Brosnan), Atom Smasher (Noah Centineo), and Cyclone (Quintessa Swindell), and frankly, they are all a bit moderate in terms of charisma, and a distraction from Adam’s fraught grapple with destiny. However, the Justice Society of America intervenes: they cannot tolerate this new rogue fighter so they must suppress him or persuade him Johnson, though, has the talent for it.

We have a tiny favour to ask you as you are joining us from India today. Since the Guardian began publishing 200 years ago, tens of millions of people have put their faith in our fearless reporting, turning to us in times of difficulty, uncertainty, camaraderie, and hope. We are currently financially supported by more than 1.5 million donors from 180 different nations, keeping us open to everyone and adamantly independent.

The Guardian does not have shareholders or a rich owner, unlike many other publications. Just the will and enthusiasm to produce high-impact global reporting that is never influenced by business or politics. Such reporting is essential to democracy, fairness, and the ability to hold the powerful accountable for their actions.

And we offer all of this for free, so anyone may read it. We act in this manner because we support information equality. More people will be able to follow the developments that are changing the globe, comprehend how these events affect individuals and communities, and be motivated to take meaningful action. Regardless of their capacity to pay for it, millions may profit from free access to high-quality, accurate news.

— Thank you—

Leave a Comment