No Fathers In Kashmir Movie Review

No Fathers In Kashmir
No Fathers In Kashmir Movie Review

  • Artjara Web,
  •  Shivam Raina, Ashwin Kumar, Kulbhushan Kharbanda, 
  • Maya Shreyo, Soni Rajdan, Anshuman Jha, Natasha Mago 
  • Director Ashwin Kumar Movie Typicalist Drama
  •  Duration 1 hour 50 minutes
Review: There was a time when Kashmir was called the Paradise of earth, but for a long time the condition of Kashmir, which is called Paradise of the Earth, is now becoming so much worse that no one wants to talk about its dark side. For some time, filmmakers have been sensitive towards Kashmir and are trying to show their situation in a positive light. Following films with Kashmiri background like Hamid and notebook, director Ashwin Kumar No Fathers brings these Kashmirs and disappears in the valley or make the story of the people taken from the house by the Army, in their heart touching style. This honesty in Ashwin Kumar's story telling also shows that Ashwin, who belongs to Kashmir, has a thorough research on this subject. They have earlier made Insha Allah Football and Inshallah Kashmir. His short film Little Terrorist also received an Oscar nomination.

Story: The whole story is from the view of Noor (Zara Web). 16-year-old Noor comes from London with his mother (Natasha Mago) and his stepfather, his native land in Kashmir. He was told that his father had left him, but after coming to the grandmother (Soni Rajdan) and Dada (Kulbhushan Kharbanda) in Kashmir, he realizes that his father had disappeared. He meets his own brother Humayd Majid (Shivam Raina). Like Noor, his abba is also missing. Nur Arshid (Ashwin Kumar) who struggled with the past of his abba, who was his friend and friend of Majid Abba. Looking for his abba, Noor has to face many bitter truths of Kashmir. Where he realizes that due to the missing men of Kashmir, the condition of women is not like a widow nor is it like a sadhwa like She also passes through the compulsion of cashmere roti. On this journey, his partner becomes Majid. Majid and Noor love each other. Nur takes Majid to the banned area of ​​Kashmir, while looking for his grave in Abbas, where the common people are not allowed to go. In this exciting journey of the forest and the valley, noor and Majid lose their way and when their eyes open in the morning, they find themselves in the helm of the army. Army people torture them as a terrorist Noor goes out because of his British citizenship, but Hamid remains the same. Will he be able to prove Hamid innocent and be able to get away from him or will Hamid also be included in the missing people like his father? To know this, you have to watch the movie.

No Fathers In Kashmir Movie Review

Talking about direction, there are many layers in the story of director Ashwin Kumar, who also shows the complexity of Kashmir as well as the knot of human relationships and their compulsions. In the first half, the story slows down due to the attitudes and discrepancies of Noor, but in the second half the story captures its tone. The camera work is a bit jerky and in many places grenades are also seen, but it keeps holding the film's tone. The gray color that has been kept in the lighting reflects the sadness of the plaintiffs of Kashmir.

Both the lead characters of the film Zara Webb and Shivam Raina have performed exceptionally well. Noor's character is the character of a teenage girl, who is looking for answers to many questions with his father's past, and his curiosity and restlessness in his eyes. He has played the role of the character of the character with its beautiful acting very beautifully. Shivam Rana as Majid has made his role a memorable one. Kulbhushan Kharbanda as a grandfather has given a lasting performance. Sony has not come much into the part of Razdan, despite this he has given a strong performance. Natasha Mago, Anshuman Jha, Maya Sarao, Sushil Dahiya have acted according to their characters. Ashwin Kumar has done justice in the film with the key character of Arshid.

See why: It is important to watch this movie to watch the happenings of realistic films and the situation of Kashmir.

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