Which translates to “funnily weird” on Wikipedia. But, what about that silent and possibly uncomfortable talk about the mental health of the protagonist?
Maestro Ilaiyaraaja, better known as Isaignani, often called “Raasayya” by his beloved legion fans, is an artist of the millennium.
Andhaghaaram (2020) directed by V Vignarajan, keeps the audience at the tip of their chairs and makes them hook up as the movie presents visual pleasantry and offers a chance to pick their brains.
Can the science this mortal being has developed help us beat or save the God that created us? And if it does, does that not make us God ourselves?
The “sitare” in the film are the far-off (un)fulfilled dreams and desires that the characters embark on voyaging through.
Vidya Balan creates a character who makes you smile as soon as you see her; I would have happily watched a whole movie just of Vidya playing Shakuntala joyfully talking math
Don’t watch this movie as you would watch the usual mainstream Hindi film, the one that tells you exactly what to think and why. This is a movie that rewards close watching
Indian film might rest entirely on the shoulder of its titular character and it’s all about him/her (often HIM, HIM and only HIM). But if supporting characters are well written and acutely performed enough, it can become about everyone.