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Review by Hasin Dillruba – Movies Rediff.com

Review by Hasin Dillruba – Movies Rediff.com


A messy love story, an infidelity story, a hit on sexism, detective stories… Hasin Dillruba fluctuates wildly between diabolical provocations and unrealistic sentiments, Sukanya Verma notes.

IMAGE: Taapsee Pannu and Vikrant Massey in a scene from Hasin Dillruba.

For the insatiable consumer, pulp fiction novels offer a thrilling escape from everyday life in touchy stories and sensational ideas.

Vinyl Matthew Hasin Dillruba revolves around someone so caught up in her colorful flight of fancy that she lets her reality dictate her expectations, to an unsettling effect.

Drawn to a world of kitsch covers and cheap print, Rani Kashyap (Taapsee Pannu)’s bookshelves are littered with bestsellers by fictional author Dinesh Pandit.

But the adventures they have prepared her for rarely bear fruit in a marriage of convenience.

Her aunt warns that she is in her early 20s, a flurry of ex-boyfriends, a bleak horoscope, a dislike of housework, and a “passing time” beautician career does not bode well for her future prospects.

She *has* to choose between bald and boring.

Rishu (Vikrant Massey), a homeopathic pill engineer from the sleepy town she agrees to marry, is too weak for fireworks like her.

And Jayakrishna Gummadi’s camera gaze captures this distinction in enticing detail and visual cues.

What starts as a shy guy meeting a sassy girl ends jhatpath marriage and recent episodes of home lessons and compatibility take a dark turn after the arrival of Rishu’s burly, muscular cousin Neel (Harshvardhan Rane).

Extramarital affairs, jealous lovers, one dead guy – a classic scenario in which the main characters succumb to their reckless impulses fuels many spicy crime novels consumed by Rani, among which Casauli Ca Cahar finds duplicate references.

Hasin Dillruba is a foretaste of these sinister events and revels in pushing Rani and Risha to unpleasant extremes in the name of passion.

Amar prem wohi hai jispe khoon ke halke halke se cheetheh ho taaki usse buri nazar na lageRani explains to a police officer (Aditya Srivastava) who is closely investigating a murder she is suspected of.

More than her innocence or guilt, it’s her role reversal from a keen reader of crappy paperback books to embodying the bold, sassy heroine that forms the basis Hasin Dillruba.

Everything seems increasingly twisted and distorted in her unreliable narrator, but writer Kanika Dillon’s disapproving eye is fixed on the prejudiced cops and frees Risha and Rani from their naughty behavior and unnatural compliance.

Hasin Dillrubathe romanticization of toxic relationships and the dangerous view of cruelty as a form of caring moves from the context of a dirty book to sudden depth.

The only reason this doesn’t seem as absurd as it really is is because Taapsee and Vikrant are completely in sync with Rani and Rishu’s mind-bogglingly fluid personality.

Actors make sense even if their actions don’t make sense.

The rest of the actors are doing their part. Harshvardhan is seductive enough, while Aditya Srivastava’s hawkish skepticism hits all the right notes.

Yamini Das and Daya Shankar Pandey broadcast hilariously kachori tea hope from new bahu and other enthusiasm to play salon-salon.

But their romcom-worthy charm ends up oddly fitting into Hasin Dillrubadeadly schemes.

While the Matthew-Dillon collaboration is always intriguing, it’s not half as smart.

The big reveal is all too easy to understand as it leaves a trail of loopholes and oversights.

While trying to be both a crime drama and a gender war, it can’t be the full sum of anything.

A messy love story, an infidelity story, a hit on sexism, detective stories… Hasin Dillruba fluctuates wildly between diabolical provocations and unrealistic sentiments.

Rediff Rating:


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