A Thursday Movie Review: Chilling Performance by Yami Gautam brings a Severe Topic Amidst

When someone is physically or mentally abused, it creates a profound wound that never entirely heals. It makes the affected person develop trust issues and intimacy issues. Because rape has severe consequences, rapists are encouraged to go beyond their humanity to become sex maniacs. Furthermore, not everyone is instilling in their children a sense of good and wrong. Not all kids are taught our children to be respectful of others and to cease encouraging patriarchal societies, particularly among those who believe women are weak.

With that notion, I will begin with my A Thursday Movie Review:

The movie stars Yami Gautam Dhar, Dimple Kapadia, Neha Dhupia, Karanvir Sharma and Atul Kulkarni. The tale revolves around Naina Jaiswal (Yami), a playschool teacher who kidnaps 16 little students and makes a series of demands that, if not met, will result in the deaths of the children in alphabetical order. 

Yami Gautam has given a stunning performance as a rape survivor who, like many other rape victims, has yet to receive justice. Their criminals are free and unafraid to prowl the streets and are ready to make someone’s else like a living hell.

The storey begins with her requesting 5 crores, then progresses to her demanding to meet the Prime Minister, and finally meeting her face to face to plead for capital punishment for rape. (Rape) No one can better define the term than someone who has been a victim of it. Through her chilling and heartbreaking journey, Naina helps us feel her agony and inspires us to do more than merely march with candles.

The film also illustrates why experiencing anxiety and depression, as well as using antidepressants, does not make you a Maniac. The malevolent media and how it manipulates everything for its own benefit are clearly depicted in the film.

The film also highlights how the POSCO Act, 2012 should apply to all, as girls as young as five years old are raped, as are women in their seventies.

In the roles of super cops, Neha Dhupia (a pregnant ACP named Catherine Alvarez) and Atul Kulkarni (Javed Khan) are both powerful and infuriating. They exemplify everything that is wrong with the system; for the sake of a promotion, they made a rape victim suffer. Dimple Kapadia plays Maya Rajguru, the country’s Prime Minister, who wonderfully expresses how “EMOTION CAN BE AN ASSET.”

One of the important conversations between Naina and PM Maya is when PM states, “I can understand your pain since I am a woman.” To which Naina responds, “You can understand my pain, but can you feel it?” (The trauma she and other rape victims-survivours went through).

Rohit Mirchandani (Karanvir Sharma) is a lawyer and Naina Jaiswal’s fiance, who is as surprised as the rest of the audience. The fact that he had no idea what was going on makes him a target. 

I, too, believe that Capital Punishment should be implemented in India. Men have had blood inside them, yet when their blood boils, girls are frequently burned. India no longer has the right to call itself patriarchal because it is unable to save its own daughter. Every hour, a female gets raped.

One of the most significant areas in which our country lags far behind is education. Our teachers are afraid to give our children an education about Rape. Forget about the educational system; the state and federal governments are rife with rapists, abusers, and crooks.

The story is touching and I would strongly recommend all to watch the movie. The movie is on the Hostar, do watch the movie.

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