Dhadak Review: The strength of Dhadak lies in its brimming freshness and innocence. That this film presents the new faces of Ishaan (one film old) and Janhvi (who marks her debut in Bollywood) works in the favour of its narrative. Set in Udaipur, the story begins with young love blossoming in the midst of politics and a dominant class system. With Dhadak, Shashank Khaitan steps out of the ‘Dulhania’ mould for the first time. Yet, his third outing has a lot of visual similarities to his earlier films. Well, she does come across a little too raw in comparison to her co-star, especially in dramatic scenes that demand a powerful performance. The music of the film is a definite highlight. Ajay-Atul pulls the right strings for this one, two tracks from Sairat have been reinvented, one of which is the huge hit Zingaat.With all its strengths and weaknesses, Dhadak attempts to highlight some shocking truths about our society and for that it makes a worthy watch.
Sairat touched a necessary nerve with its compelling performances and for effectively translating what the lead pair endures. Dhadak is only a first copy from Thailand that milks the original to a point that the cow would deem objectionable.Here, the female lead throws on a pair of aviators and gets on a big bike but is not a patch on the feisty Archie that Rinku Rajguru rocked on the big screen.Debutante Kapoor conveys a range of emotions with the same facial expression. Manjule’s masterpiece was a touching tale of caste conflict. It covered societal evils while breezing through the various stages of an intimate relationship.
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