Kadvi Hawa, more than a film, it’s a wake-up call!
First things first, this film might not be your cup of tea given its artistic treatment, but try sipping onto it, for one sole reason, and that’s to learn the truth.
The bitter truth how we all are going to end up the in the same place, rich or poor. Take the Delhi smog for example. With films like these, you realize, we don’t need our government to fight corruption (which is ceaseless) with demonetization, but to fight for our future with intent and action.
This Bitter Wind is most definitely bitter, also its uncompromisingly impactful.
Watch it If you like -
Sanjay Mishra is the persuading dark wind in the film, The intent is not only relevant but applaud worthy
But Beware of -
It’s slow and dull for a movie day out, but in the end, it shakes you and by which you realize that some films are way above entertainment
Read Detail Review
Director Nila Madhab Panda’s films always have a backbone of crucial issues and with this film, the director successfully draws our attention, especially in the end.
And as far as the whole film is concerned, it’s like you know the flaws but mentioning them would take the message and essence of thoughtful movies.
Alekh (Story) – Patkatha (Screenplay)
We are not going to judge the writing by Nitin Dixit as good or bad, it had to be real given the film’s subject and it had to be in a pace where things get absorbed and reality sinks in.
Yes, it would be a problem for the masses to watch this one, but then that’s obvious.
The execution was in sink with the script, authentic and realistic. Every scene was so natural, as if one is walking through a village. Some scenes are so much more depth and meaning, like portraying how each one of us are worried about earning for our individual living, what happens else where is not our concern and can never be. That’s human race, we guess.
The film was genuinely too slow for a good reason, but the pace made it bothersome until the ending. Also, the runtime of 100 minutes was a good idea.
Talking about climate change, the note and song in the climax was like a polish that made the whole film more influential. Yes, of course, the actors added to the same as well.
Sanjay Mishra excels in a role that is beyond difficult, a blind old man who must match his body language with the tattered clothing, he was just tremendous. Ranvir Shorey was great in his role. For actors to show the emotion of helplessness is indeed the toughest job but not for these two gems.
Tillotama Shome and Bhupesh Singh acted well in their short roles. The little girl will sure catch your eye.
Geet Sangeet (Music)
The background score of the spoke the same language as the film, of bitter reality. Gulzar Saab’s poem ‘Mausam Beghar Hone Lage Hai’ was impressively telling.
Nirnay (FilmyCurry Verdict)
In a quest to find homes for ourselves, the weather is left homeless and one fine day it will react. This mere thought says how effectual the film was.
While entertainment is what we look for in movies, there are times when we need a dose of realism too.