Article 15 Movie Review | Ayushmann Khurrana

Article 15 Movie Review | Ayushmann Khurrana
Movie: Article 15
Director: Anubhav Sinha
Cast: Ayushmann Khurrana, Manoj Pahwa, Sushil Pandey, Kumud Mishra, Sayani Gupta, Mohammad Zeeshan Ayyub
Imdb: 8.2


Article 15 Movie Review

Article 15 Movie Review

An announcement is a punishment. Ayan Ranjan, the newly appointed Indian Police Service officer, his shirt is a new one, admitting the reason he condemned Uttar Pradesh's bad neighborhood. Ranjan agreed with a senior official without sounding bad - he said "cool, say", yes - a man who forgot his only line - half the time.

Article 15, Anubhav Sinha's nascent film about the current Indian-sanctioned violence, does not make it fun. Inspired by the real Badaun murders - and to the excitement of Alan Parker's 1988 action thriller Mississippi Burning - this movie police are speeding up the murder and rape of three 15-year-old girls because of low caste. Us, and them. It is a movie filled with drunkenness and needlessness, one that discards the truths we choose to forget.

View All | Public Review of Article 15 | Ayushmann Khurrana | Anubhav Sinha

Ranjan's wife said, "Welcome to India," when he called and texted her, his eyes glowing red, rediscovered in the context of Dalits and the turmoil in central India. Reports of these atrocities will be posted in a few read papers, far from the front page and sports page. Ayan, a young Brahmin who liked his single malt, and walked around with a beautiful robe strapped from a well-cut blazer, felt like a stranger to the locals. The police below him are eager to make sure that he is not some idiot to change the system after watching a series of unreleased cop films starring Ajay Devgn. 'They were displaced,' an old police officer knew at the time of our killing. 'We are, and they are.

Written by Gaurav Solanki and Sinha, the film smells of fame. It is deceived by Ewan Mulligan, who shifts the shadows into specifics: a pre-murder breakfast, a daily ban on crime, and - most notably - the man cleaning the black dirt. He cleans our world because we will never do it ourselves.

As police dropped the bomb, Ranjan asked about politics, and the men politely said why they voted for the elephant one year and the next, and for the parts that their mothers told them to vote for. The insurgents used Whatsapp, while police officers kept active by looking for any messages forwarded. The filmmaker uses text to teach a leading man, a message from his ex-wife becoming a voice in his head. We don't need a doctor, she said. We just want people to stop waiting for the hero.

Ayushmann Khurrana plays Ranjan with an unavoidable right. The anger of his superiors while the order was being committed, but still away from the police, answered him. In a remarkable incident, he asked the authorities about their place - and itself, because he was privileged enough not to know - in class, and the distinction between caste and class - Kayastha was insane. One of them said he was a Jaat, and "normal," but now holds other back status, while Jaats is in other states. This is illegal. Ranjan asked them about their caste, I mean. Not divisiveness, but its pronunciation. 

Ayushmann Khurrana is a point about, properly harrowed and, built on everyman's baggage of earlier films, immensely related. He expressed pride in staying private, an actor who realized he would be viewed as a top savior, knowing it was not his role.

Sinha surrounds him with a perfect combination of accessories. Manoj Pahwa is pretty awesome as a top cop. As a young boy, he gritted his teeth so much that he felt confident in opening his mouth, fearing that he would bite someone younger. The popular show also came from Sushil Pandey as a lowly cop who seemed to be the cutest guy; Kumud Mishra is the son of a swindler who is a police officer (he is not currently reminded of his background); And Sayani Gupta is one of the missing girls, her own great Indian gaze.

Mohammad Zeeshan Ayyub was merciful as a revolutionary, a rebel who could not lose hope because he had become the face of it. He received the most memorable line of the movie, confessing that he was in love and that he was loved by no one. With awe all around, it felt awful for him to hug the girl he loved. In a land that allows us and them, all happiness feels guilty.

What do you do when the system is bad? No revelations here. As we read about the case, we breathed a sigh of relief. Article 15 is not a movie about finding answers. Instead, it's a reminder that we already know the question, but don't ask them enough. Not cool.



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