Pink is a not just any ordinary women-centric film that talks about ladies’ rights. There’s a whole other world to it than simply that. It’s hard-hitting and practical. Shoojit Sircar and Amitabh Bachchan’s chemistry has strengthened and this one is even better after Piku. There have been such a variety of films showing rape, molestation and thousand different things that ladies need to manage in this nation, Angry Indian Goddesses, Mardaani, Damini, Dor, Lajja etc. Pink adds to these however with an exceptional message that hasn’t been talked about yet, a message that each lady will deal with firm attention. Pink is the answer to all your WHYs around a “suitable” way of life for ladies. No woman or young lady deserves to be molested, raped or stared at regardless of what she wears or how she talks.
Before I begin discussing how effing splendid the film was, I need to converse with about the general concerns we Indians have about the codes of conduct of a man and lady in the general public. A considerable measure of women’s activists and social activists have dissented and raised the issue about how a lady is judged by her way of life and her clothes. Guardians compel their daughters to cover themselves up and preclude them to get to know anybody of the inverse sex. The vast majority of them don’t do it since they aren’t as liberal as the current or the future era. They do it to shield their daughters from the judgmental eyes of the general public, to ensure their daughter’s poise and above all, from other men. Do we abhor that our parents can’t rest till we reach home? We detest it!
An independent lady is seen to be interested in multiple sexual relationships. The ‘akeli ladki khuli tijori ki tarah hoti hai’ attitude still exists regardless of the much we advanced and how educated we are. While there is a part of the society that emphatically underpins activities like ‘Beti Bachao’ and heap others, there is a segment of the general public smothering it with guidelines and directions for ladies.
At whatever point there is molestation or a rape case documented, the girl’s character and identity is addressed before whatever else. A girl’s past relationships, sexual experiences, propensities like drinking and smoking, an indiscriminate method for dressing is the thing that everybody accuses. Yes every one of us are offended by this recognition. Our blood bubbles when a girl’s destiny or character depends on to what extent she stays out of the house. On the off-chance that you stay out till the wee hours, will undoubtedly be included in things that you can’t talk about in public.
A lady who judges or insults about another lady’s character taking into account her clothes and propensities is as awful as ten men molesting or raping a young lady. Pink talks firmly of the force of the word NO. At the point when a lady says no, it doesn’t mean whatever else. It just means no. What’s more, when a lady says no, no one has the privilege to compel her, not by any means her own particular spouse and this is emphatically depicted in the motion picture by Amitabh Bachchan. This is most likely one of the not very few movies that addresses the assent of a lady instead of simply concentrating on the injustice part of it.
What’s it about
The motion picture might recall Sunny Deol, Rishi Kapoor and Meenakshi Seshadri’s Damini, particularly the court scenes yet Pink addresses a fairly bigger issue which is assent. Amitabh Bachchan plays the role of Deepak Sehgal who used to be a renowned legal counselor and quit his practice in the wake of being diagnosed to have bipolar disorder. He lives under the shadow of his debilitated spouse who is in the ICU. He, himself, has a few wellbeing issues and continually wears a mask to inhale properly (which helps you to remember Darth Vader a little bit).
Taapsee Pannu (Meenal Arora), Andrea Tariang (Andrea) and Kirti Kulhari (Falak Ali) are three flatmates who turn out to be closest companions. They party together, chuckle together and spend time with each other while concentrating on their individual professions. Life changes for them after they get included in a battle with Rajvir (Angad Bedi) and companions. Normally, the young ladies are terrified since the guys have been coercing them as far back as they had the battle.
Rajvir is the child of a MLA and clearly has his courses with the law. What follows later is a court drama with a few allegations and savage remarks on the young ladies and their way of life. Amitabh Bachchan chooses to speak to the young ladies in court.
The court scenes are cut to cut with no superfluous scenes about cross examinations and finding the confirmations, or any songs so far as that is concerned. There is not one soul in the film that has baffled the crowd with their acting abilities. Piyush Mishra, who assumes the part of the prosecution lawyer, has done extremely well. His execution will make you detest him so much that you’ll shriek and applaud each time Big B has splendid rebound to his allegations. What’s more, we implied that as a compliment to him. Indeed, even the young ladies have delivered a marvelous performance.
Not to overlook, the dialogues are to the point and witty. The second half of the motion picture is more grasping and Big B takes the show in the second half. The last scene in the motion picture will undoubtedly give you the chills. This is Bengali film director Aniruddha Roy Chowdhury’s Bollywood debut and is produced by Shoojit Sircar. With everything taken into account, this is the Movie of the Year for me. I ask you to watch it with your family and companions.