film : Paper
Artist: Pankaj Tripathi, Satish Kaushik, M Monal Gajjar, Mita Vasistha, Amr Upadhyay, Neha Chauhan, Brijendra Kala
the director : Satish kaushik
Channel : G5
Rating: three star
What a story
The film has dialogue. There is a bigger accountant than the governor in this country and no one can erase his writings. The essence of the entire film is in this line. The story begins in Amino village in Azamgarh, Uttar Pradesh. Bharat Lal (Pankaj Tripathi) works in a band, is happy with his wife Rukmini (M Monal) and their children. Suddenly he needs a loan, Bharat goes to the bank, he is asked to mortgage the papers of the land for the loan. At the same time the biggest twist of the story comes, in which he learns that he has been legally declared dead on paper and the land has been given to the uncle’s sons. The game starts from here. Bharata struggles. He moves from a small law keeper, to the court and then to the prime minister. But does he prove himself alive? On the pretext of this story, on the pretext of Bharata’s struggle, we go through a long list of loopholes along with the lax system. Does Bharat get justice even after 18 years of long struggle. On the pretext of this film, we also get to know many legal punishments.
The story is presented with a very simple and realistic approach, the acting, the backdrop, the location is everything according to the story. Good communication. New artists have got a good working space.
What is bad
The enthusiasm that the film starts with, gets dragged into the second half, wanders off somewhere. Forced speech has also taken place. Satish Kaushik’s narration bore.
Pankaj Tripathi, who has worked hard in this film, is seen on the screen, in the recent times he has been playing the character, in this film he has forgotten that Pankaj and adopted a new one. Satish Kaushik is also in a small but influential character. There was not much space for M Monal, Neha, Amar and Brijendra Kala. But has done a good job. Sandeep Dhar’s item song was meaningless.
A good film for realistic and rustic cinema lovers.
Review By: Anu Verma