Film Review SHAGIRD

Nana Patekar, Mohit Ahlawat, Rimi Sen, Anurag Kashyap

Written and directed by Dhul Tigmanshu

There's this absolutely wonderful action sequence where Nana Patekar playing a corrupt cop in a belligerent but effective crime-infested town of Uttar Pradesh is run by the political mafia, a criminal hiding barges. It pierces the room where the thugs are watching a song vintage black and white television. Then they switch to a channel broadcasting a song Himesh Reshammiya.

Patekar slap in the room and pull everything down.

"This is what happens when you listen to songs wrong."

The biting humor of the above sequence gets you in a movie that would have a much stronger impact Shagird had come four years earlier. Given the current political scene disgusted with politicians of both sexes commit the most heinous acts of corruption on the national scene, the Shakeel and Bunty Bhaiya Bhais of this film seem relatively harmless creatures of the underworld.

As the cops in the movies of the millennium at the beginning of this film comes a little later after the action has been completed. The film exudes the smell of jadedness. This could be because the characters are so steeped in corruption and debauchery, which seem to be born in hell. However, the feeling of being something that seeps into deeper decline in history.

Much of the comings and goings in the fall in the field of "realistic" cinema located in the cow belt has been a staple of a certain breed of directors like Vishal Bhardwaj, Anurag Kashyap and Tigmanshu Dhulia.

The absence of a budget several times inspiring tribute to the request of the credibility of the story. There are many sequences that come out of nowhere, not in an incredible spectacle, but the unpredictability boring. The elimination of television journalist Rimi Sen and his two colleagues by militants staging is if you're wondering how experienced professionals can fall into it.

What works are some of Nana Patekar and dialogues police disillusioned cynic is a part. He brings to this familiar element of distrust and without any worries on the issue of corruption and compromise. Once again, the paper suffers from a perceived loss of freshness. Shagird Patekar and its Police Department were much more portrays Amin in Ab Tak Chappa Shimit Patekar and Nakul Vaid through.

Shagird is not irrelevant. The affinity Patekar signs of vintage film songs provide a center of a story-senile otherwise hopeless corruption.

They do not make songs like before. No more contemporary thrillers like Maro Dum Dum police Shagird match the power of persuasion of the last brutal thrillers like Ardh Satya and Zanjeer.

Khakee is a loss of color of our films. Shagird hero did not even bother to use it.


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