Here is a must-watch list for every aspiring entrepreneur:
After a controlling owner pushes him too far, Chef Carl Casper quits his position at a prestigious Los Angeles restaurant. As he tries to figure out what his next step should be, he finds himself in Miami. Carl joins forces with his ex-wife, best friend and son to launch a food-truck business, and the venture provides a chance to reignite his passion for cooking — as well as his zest for life and love.
Percy finds ways to promote the food truck on social media websites, and the truck becomes successful in New Orleans and Austin, Texas.
His strengths overpowered his errors. He did not focus on the situation of his soiled professional credibility; he leveraged on what he was good at and regained his glory.
3 IDIOTS (2009)
Chase Excellence and Success follows you
Farhan Qureshi and Raju Rastogi are students and roommates at the prestigious Imperial College of Engineering (ICE). Farhan has a secret passion to be a photographer, but studies engineering in fear of his father, whereas Raju chooses engineering to support his family, but has poor grades because he fears the consequences on his family of failing. Their third roommate and friend, Ranchoddas “Rancho” Chanchad is a highly talented and eccentric inventor. After giving unorthodox answers in class, Rancho comes into conflict with the college’s director, Viru Sahastrabuddhe, known as “Virus”, whose traditional and strict philosophies on education contrast sharply with Rancho’s carefree love of learning.
Ten years later, Farhan is a successful wildlife photographer, Raju is settled in a comfortable lifestyle with a corporate job and wife, after Rancho made them realize that passion is key to success.
The Pursuit of Happyness (2006)
Evicted from the mainstream and bounced from shelter to shelter, Chris holds firm to his dignity, resolve, faith, love and independence. His optimism sweeps through the film like a searchlight, scattering clouds and dark thoughts to the wind. Chris’s pursuit of happiness eventually becomes interchangeable with his pursuit of money. He doesn’t want just a better, more secure life for himself and his child; he seems to yearn for a life of luxury, stadium box seats and the kind of sports car he stops to admire in one scene. His desires aren’t just upwardly mobile; they’re materialistically unbound. Chris ogles mansions, not just any home.
Chris’s subsequent efforts to keep himself and his child housed and fed while he is enrolled in an unpaid internship program at a powerful stock brokerage firm. Bright and ferociously determined, Chris’ pursuit of happiness was a function of his pursuit for money.
In other words, Chris’ driving force pushed him to achieve what he wanted.