Chief: Atanu Mukherjee
Cast: Manoj Bajpayee, Adarsh Gourav, Smita Tambe, Kumud Mishra
Rukh, which implies bearing, has been keenly utilized as an allegory in debutant executive Atanu Mukherjee’s film.
Be that as it may, on its substance, the film is about a child’s journey to know reality about his dad’s passing. It is his interior excursion.
Three years in the wake of being rusticated from his school for heartlessly harming his colleague, Dhruv Mathur winds up at a remaining detail when he knows about his dad’s mishap and ensuing demise. Not that he has a solid bond with his dad, yet then how the demise and mischance is quieted by everybody, including his mom is the thing that makes him and the group of onlookers inquisitive.
Following his own particular impulses, Dhruv tries to examine his dad Diwakar’s mishap and simultaneously, he goes over some home certainties; that his dad was “a great man, a man of his statement,” and that he was under weight for need of assets since his closest companion and business accomplice Robin (Kumud Mishra) had sold out him.
Since Robin is attempting to outline his dead father in an illegal tax avoidance trick, influences him to accept that his dad’s mischance was arranged and that he was really killed. With this assumption, he sets out on an adventure of recovery and self-compromise.
Set in a melancholic tone, “Rukh” exceeds expectations as a fine case of a neo-authenticity film. It quietly catches the time and the current political situation with prosper. Be that as it may, the screenplay by Akash Mohimen and Atanu Mukherjee, misses the mark in its undertaking as it seeks after to change over the dramatization into a secret spine chiller. The wrinkles in the puzzle remainder appear to be constrained and is likely what sets in the aggravation factor.
Be that as it may, what makes the film satisfying are the exhibitions. Manoj Bajpayee is excessively inactive a character, making it impossible to leave quite a bit of an impression. Be that as it may, he leaves his stamp in a scene inverse Kumud Mishra, who plays Robin, where them two blame each other for extricating their pound of tissue.
Kumud is a charming performing artist, however as the foul Robin, he is vacant, yet powerful. Smita Tambe as Nandini, Dhruv’s mom, is reasonable and relatable.
Adarsh Gourav is a convincing performing artist. He depicts Dhruv’s anguish and outrage with thrive, while being fixated on uncovering the secret covering his dad’s passing. Those are the main two feelings the content enables him to show. His backstory appears to be constrained, recently embedded in a conventional mold to manufacture his character.
The others in the supporting cast like Jayant – Diwakar’s bookkeeper, Hassan and Shinde – Diwakar’s workers and Amit – Dhruv’s companion, have their snapshots of on screen transcendence. Every last one of them is regular and they champion for their deep conveyance.
On the specialized front, the generation configuration is essentially sensible and remarkable. Pooja Gupte’s camera work is by all accounts non-meddling influencing the whole survey to encounter normal.
The two tunes, “Hai Baaki” and “Khidki”, alongside the foundation score by Anjo John, combine well with the story raising the survey involvement.
By and large, in spite of a couple of flaws, “Rukh” is a film that keeps you bolted.