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Ok Jaanu Review

Ok Jaanu Review

Ok Jaanu Movie Review


OK Jaanu movie director: Shaad Ali
OK Jaanu movie cast: Aditya Roy Kapur, Shraddha Kapoor, Leela Samson, Naseeruddin Shah, Kitu Gidwani
Ok Jaanu movie rating: 1 stars


The official revamp of Mani Ratnam's Ok Kanmani tries for everything that a winsome sentiment ought to have: good–looking youthful couple, lively exchanges, tune and-move, beautiful areas. 


Ratnam's go at youthful love in Mumbai was a hit, however wasn't an incredible film, despite the fact that Dulquer Salman and Nithya Menen played truly well together. Shaad Ali's duplicate Ok Jaanu, with a screenplay by Ratnam, is dedicated yet pale and unsurprising, and doesn't lift off the screen. 


In the Hindi variant, everything plays out a similar way. Adi (Aditya Roy Kapoor) and Tara (Shraddha Kapoor) do the compulsory meet charming, and line that up with an as well extended prelude which sees them comfortably shacked up in a verdant home under the defensive eye of an elderly couple. 


In Ok Jaanu, we can see Shraddha has advanced on the acting scale, and looks pretty and new. Aditya Roy Kapoor has some pleasant bits as well, however the entire endeavor is plagued by a dreariness, which is shocking in light of the fact that you can blame Ratnam for anything other than being dreary. 


Also, given that Shaad Ali made such a decent showing with regards to of the past time he revamped a Mani Ratnam film, it is considerably all the more astonishing. I can see Saathiya and listen to its lilting melodies any number of times (its Tamil unique Alaipayuthey is required survey for anybody intrigued by standard sentiment). 


The more established couple, played by Prakash Raj and Leela Samson in Ok Kanmani, was the turn around which the youths spun, and learnt life lessons. The question that the eternal tune asks — will despite everything you require me, will regardless you encourage me when I'm 64 — is replied. Obviously it is. What's more, Adi and Tara finish the circular segment we knew they were set for from casing one, in two extended periods and a few. Obviously they do. 


Leela Samson, who plays a character harrowed with a degenerative sickness, repeats her part: she stays as ravishing yet less powerful in Hindi. Naseerudin Shah pros it, however: he underplays wonderfully, and talks his lines as they should be talked, with a hurt in the voice. 


I was left needing a greater amount of Naseer. What's more, longing that Bollywood would get more adroit at the youthful love thing: how can it be that our cutting edge significant others, such a great amount of snappier off the check with regards to securing lips and coming in the roughage, sound so adolescent? Why ought to living-in be such a major ordeal these days? What's more, why do the huge confession booth minutes feel more cutesy and developed instead of genuine? Love is deficient without the object and the chaos: the emphasis on beauty drains it of intrigue and energy. 

Why don't movie producers confide in their groups of onlookers more? Furthermore, yes, here's a tip: you can't plonk marks amidst the casing and remain tasteful.

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