In the sense "to summon someone to do something", yes, although in NAmE "call upon" is much more common than "call forth".Is 'to call upon' same as 'to call forth'?
Grammatically, yes, if preceded by a comma. But why so many words? The one movie I want to see the most is "Arundhati"; our whole family wants to go.The one movie I want to the see the most is 'Arundhati' which i want to see because we, our family, want to go. Is the fitting of the conjunction which with the following clause ok?
"Service" is an abstract noun. Do not make plural. "its/their poor service".Spicejet, due to poor services, (evokes)/(invokes) annoyance (out of) / (from) the customers. Which option is correct in each of the two cases?
Now, many things are there to contemplate (upon)/(on).
I think you want "provokes". Annoyance "in" the customers.
"Evoke" is very passive in its action, and is generally positive: The dreamy landscape evokes a yearning for the romantic days of youth.
"To invoke" is wrong here: meaning 7 is just not used in this context.
Upon, but it's optional.Now, many things are there to contemplate (upon)/(on).
Student or Learner