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Framaroot Download 1.9.3 | Download Framaroot For Android  @ Technotrixs.com Hey, guys are you looking for a good website where you can get free app tools like Framaroot for android? If Yes! This one's for you. But before we get into the download link. Let me give some info about this tool.

DOWNLOAD HERE

The Framaroot version  1.9.3is a one-click application to root some devices. Here's an one-click application to install Superuser and su binary on phones which embed Exynos4 and maybe some omap processors (I've only tested on Archos 101 Gen8).

This tools is compatible to all Smart Phones including the Following:

    Samsung Galaxy S2 Epic 4G Touch - SPH-D710
    Samsung Galaxy S2 AT&T SGH-I777
    Samsung Galaxy S2 GT-I9100
    Samsung Galaxy S3 GT-I9300
    Samsung Galaxy S3 LTE GT-I9305
    Samsung Galaxy Note GT-N7000
    Samsung Galaxy Note 2 GT-N7100
    Samsung Galaxy Note 2 LTE GT-N7105
    AT&T Galaxy Note 2 SGH-I317
    Verizon Galaxy Note 2 SCH-I605
    T-Mobile Galaxy Note 2 T-889
    Samsung Galaxy Camera EK-GC100
    Samsung Galaxy Tab Plus GT-P6210
    Samsung Galaxy Note 10.1 GT-N8000, GT-N8010, GT-N8013, GT-N8020
    iBerry Auxus CoreX2 3G and CoreX4 3G

    Archos 101 Gen8
    Coolpad Quattro 4G
    LG P970 Optimus Black
    LG Marquee LS855
    Parrot ASTEROID Smart.

HOW TO:

Step 1. Download Framaroot from our site
Step 2. Run, choose Superuser or SuperSU
Step 3. Select Boromir or another character
Step 4. You will see :-)
Step 5. Reboot device
Step 6. Root- installed Check out the Youtube video:

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Belle : A True Story of Dido Elizabeth Belle
Belle (2013) Poster













BELLE is inspired by the true story of Dido Elizabeth Belle (Gugu Mabatha-Raw), the illegitimate mixed race daughter of a Royal Navy Admiral. Raised by her aristocratic great-uncle Lord Mansfield (Tom Wilkinson) and his wife (Emily Watson), Belle's lineage affords her certain privileges, yet the color of her skin prevents her from fully participating in the traditions of her social standing. Left to wonder if she will ever find love, Belle falls for an idealistic young vicar's son bent on change who, with her help, shapes Lord Mansfield's role as Lord Chief Justice to end slavery in England


Dido Elizabeth Belle Lindsay. It’s a name all but lost to history, but in director Amma Asante’s Belle, the illegitimate daughter of a British Naval officer and an African slave, raised as a noblewoman in 18th Century Britain, is remembered and re-imagined with startling results. Starring Gugu Mbatha-Raw in the title role, the film couples the sumptuous aesthetics of the classic costume drama with themes of race, class, and gender - issues rarely explored in the genre.

Dido, sent to live with great-uncle and British chief justice Lord Mansfield (Tom Wilkinson) at his sprawling estate, must learn how to navigate in a world where the parameters of a hierarchical society do not, cannot entirely apply to her. Custom and tradition dictates that her color bars her from dining with her family, including cousin Elizabeth Murray (Sarah Gadon) and great-aunt Lady Mansfield (Emily Watson).

Custom also stipulates that she is unable to marry - too black to wed a gentleman, and too white (and rich) to wed anyone, black or white, beneath her station. Inhabiting two worlds at once, Dido begins to question the fairness of her position when she meets John Davinier (Sam Reid), a legal apprentice to her great-uncle who opens her eyes to the horrors of slavery, particularly in the case of the 1781 Zong massacre, when over one hundred slaves were murdered en route to the West Indies simply so their handlers could collect the insurance money on their lives. The realization of this changes Belle, as she begins to realize that her privileges as a mixed woman come at a cost.

While it has its fair share of smoldering romance and moments of the sort of lightness that we’ve come to expect from Austen-esque costume dramas, what’s refreshing about Belle is its bravery. The film could have taken a very one note, one perspective stance on the position of its main character. Instead, there is a great deal more nuance to Belle’s circumstances, and her relationships with those around her. Her uncle, who at first vehemently refused to bring up a “mulatto,” softens throughout the film but is reluctant to allow Belle to know about the realities of slavery, or even to acknowledge her own blackness.

Indeed, Assante is keen to establish that while Belle’s white family member may love her, they too share the prejudices of oppression. One scene in particular illustrates this perfectly: when Belle’s cousin Elizabeth tells her that she is ostensibly nothing, undesirable, repulsive to any suitors because of her color. It’s a powerful moment, one in which the movie establishes that there are no white saviors there to make things better. Belle is forced to do that for herself, and its her journey in educating herself and trying to convince her chief justice uncle to vote against the legality of the slave trade that makes the film more fascinating than most films in this genre.

Belle forms a rather interesting complement to another Fox Searchlight property, Steve McQueen’s much lauded 12 Years a Slave. Obviously, the two films tackle the same topic from very different points of view, but there’s a cinematic thread running between them that’s pretty significant. In recent days, there have been questions about McQueen’s nationality, on whether his being British was of any influence on telling an African American story. What Belle does brilliantly is emphasize the fact that the history of slavery is as much connected to Britain as it was to America, that it is a global history, and that its effects are more far-reaching than we’ll ever comprehend.

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The Amazing Comeback of  Peter Parker


We've always known that Spider-Man's most important conflict has been within himself: the struggle between the ordinary obligations of Peter Parker and the extraordinary responsibilities of Spider-Man. But in The Amazing Spider-Man 2, Peter Parker finds that his greatest battle is about to begin. It's great to be Spider-Man (Andrew Garfield). For Peter Parker, there's no feeling quite like swinging between skyscrapers, embracing being the hero, and spending time with Gwen (Emma Stone). But being Spider-Man comes at a price: only Spider-Man can protect his fellow New Yorkers from the formidable villains that threaten the city. With the emergence of Electro (Jamie Foxx), Peter must confront a foe far more powerful than he. And as his old friend, Harry Osborn (Dane DeHaan), returns, Peter comes to realize that all of his enemies have one thing in common: Oscorp. Directed by Marc Webb. Produced by Avi Arad and Matt Tolmach. Screenplay by Alex Kurtzman & Roberto Orci & Jeff Pinkner.

Childhood heroes never die, they simply outgrow us, outlive us, and transfer their attentions to the generations that follow. Even Spider-Man, whom I loved as a kid, has now long since moved on. He's taken the Hollywood shilling, embraced three-dimensions and pitched himself squarely at the multiplex crowd. By rights it should be all over between us.




Yet The Amazing Spider-Man 2 turns out to be so savvy, punchy and dashing that it won't be denied. It's the thread that won't break and the yarn which still binds. Marc Webb's spring blockbuster is the sequel to the reboot of the movie adaptation of the original Marvel comic-books, which is another way of saying it's a copy of a copy. But if the Spider-Man tale is about anything, it's about gawky youth and surging powers. And the film-makers know this and keep the tone skittish and fresh. In this they are again helped by the perfect casting of Andrew Garfield as Peter Parker; he looks whelpish and raw, as though he's still filling out. I also like the way that, despite the reputed $200m budget, there remains an endearingly amateur quality to Spider-Man's crime-fighting antics. Here is a superhero who occasionally travels to work with a heavy cold. He is not above riding to the rescue of a bullied schoolboy or humiliating a Russian gangster by pulling down his pants. Garfield's gallant web-slinger may be out in the world and halfway up a building, but he clearly still has one foot in the locker room at high school.

Given that the sequel marks Spider-Man's sophomore mission, it follows that the script will deliver sterner tests and added emotional entanglements. On this occasion, Parker breaks up with Gwen Stacy (Emma Stone), who refuses to share him with his costumed alter-ego and prepares to light out for a new life in England. If that weren't enough, he must also contend with a brace of fledgling super-villains in sickly Harry Osborn (Dane DeHaan), a putative Green Goblin, and downtrodden Max Dillon (Jamie Foxx), who flicks a switch and becomes Electro. It should be noted that neither Harry or Max especially want to be criminals. It's more that they feel hurt and betrayed and appear to stumble on wickedness as a last resort. Marvel's moral universe always was more nuanced than that inhabited by the stolid likes of Superman.


In a perfect world, we're guessing, Spider-Man and Electro may even have been friends. All being well, Electro could have been loved and respected and not set off every car alarm on every street he walks down, thereby probably making himself the most hated man in New York before he commits his first crime. But sadly it is not to be. Near the end, superhero and supervillain proceed to square off in pitched battle inside the pitch-black city, while the Goblin clears his throat backstage. Gwen Stacy, true to form, watches anxiously from the wings.

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Hilary Duff a.k.a. "Lizzie McGuire" Pays A Pal A Visit

Ready for some girl time, Hilary Duff showed up at Carrie Underwood's Studio City home on Wednesday (April 30).

Cute and casual in a sleeveless black dress, the "Lizzie McGuire" alum toted bags inside her pal's pad, eager for the fun to start.

Earlier on Wednesday, the mother of one showed off her grueling work out routine on Instagram.




Captioned "Just a little healthy competition @whitneyacummings @brb082985 thought I could handle the extra hand weight @risemovement," the snapshot shows the star pulling her 185 pound trainer across the gym floor.

 
Sammy Feliciano