Mukkabaaz Movie Review
Cast: Vineet Kumar Singh, Rajesh Tailang, Jimmy Shergill, Shreedhar Dubey, Zoya Hussain
Director: Anurag Kashyap
Rating: 3.5 Stars
Mukkabaaz, based on a true story, is a powerful, rambunctious, romping ride through the waste of casteism, defilement, and insensitivity. It opposes desires on many checks and shuns the abrasive patriotism that is related to Indian sports films. The hero isn’t battling under a flag nor is the general population pulling for him spurred by national pride. He is in the game just for survival – and love. His exclusive goal is to work his way out of the adversities that his introduction to the world and station in life have piled on him.
Shravan Kumar Singh (Vineet Kumar Singh) is the best boxer in Bareilly, but then it’s not his rivals in the ring but rather those out of it that warrant the vast majority of his aggression and grit. Bhagwan Das Mishra (Jimmy Shergill) wears his caste on his sleeve, and when a Brahmin chooses to boss around the neighborhood Mukkabaaz with trashy qualifications of being known as a Rajput, Shravan is required to comply.
Be that as it may, Shravan can’t, which gains him the anger of the politically associated baahubali and the support of his wide-peered toward niece Sunaina (Zoya Hussain). Sunaina speaks with Shravan by writing letters. She can’t talk and he can’t totally comprehend the gesture-based communication. Their affection comes as a reprieve from this exhausting drudgery.
Politics issues of castes, sports, and working environment, Mukkabaaz dispatches a blistering assault on the framework and lip services of our general public with a mix of affection and humor. The wretchedness of the working class that triggers the typical father-child (Shravan and his dad), spouse wife chit-chat has been caught with impeccable precision by Kashyap.
The casting plays a noteworthy part in making Mukkabaaz tremendously viable. Vineet Kumar Singh’s thorough boxing regime pays off as he resembles a boxer, who is sufficiently fit to box without a doubt. His endeavors to sink his teeth into his demanding character are admirable. Zoya Hussain makes an astounding presentation as Sunaina, the feisty young lady who refuses to be a hapless casualty notwithstanding the conditions. Ravi Kishan conveys an effective execution and makes his essence felt. Last however not the least, Jimmy Sheirgill is exceptional in a negative part as the oppressor of the meek. Music composer Rachita Arora, DJ Nucleya, and Divine (Paintra) deserve a special mention for the throbbing soundtrack that likewise helps the narrative.
Mukkabaaz packs a huge punch.The not-only a-boxing film must not be missed as it advances a message that is most important in this day and age — Bahut Hua Samman Tumhari Aisi Taisi.
We give Mukkabaaz 3.5 Stars.
That’s all from our side for this week’s movie review.
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