Wagah Movie Review


Director: GNR Kumaravelan

Cast: Vikram Prabhu, Ranya Rao, Karunas

GNR Kumaravelan who gave the widely praised film Haridas is back after a crevice with Wagah, a cross fringe sentiment which needs conviction. 

The motion picture opens with a warmed level headed discussion on TV slot about the irregular killings of Indian fighters at the Indo-Pak Kashmiri outskirt. Numerous Indian fighters from Kashmir appeared to miss, and it is demonstrated that Vasu (Vikram Prabhu), a BSF officer has obviously vanished without a follow. His family containing his mother (Thulasi) and father (Raj Kapoor) living at a town in Sivaganga region worriedly expects some news about Vasu. 

The motion picture then goes to flashback mode where Vasu as a school kid is a daydreamer who enlists in the NCC for the basic reason that the young lady he enjoys was likewise there. What's more, later he joins Border security Force and posted as a jawan at Indo-Pakistan fringe Wagah to escape his father, who compels him to run the family basic supply shop. Furthermore, his cousin (Sathyan) uncovers that he can get alcohol at sponsored rates each day. He feels forlorn at work and gets exhausted with the normal stuff until he goes over Khanum (Ranya Rao) and succumbs to her in a split second. 

Before long uproars soften out up Kashmir and area 144 is forced. Also, that is when Vasu comes to realize that Khanom is really a Pakistani who has come to India to go through couple of weeks with her granddad in Kashmir. At the point when the Pakistanis on the Indian side are sent backto their own particular land, the onus falls on Vasu to return her to her town securely. In any case, major trouble rises to the surface when he is gotten by Pakistani warriors and held up in their mystery imprison and tormented. 

In a script that has a mistaken screenplay and for extreme absence of characterisation, Vikram Prabhu couldn't do much even as he tries to put forth a strong effort. The issue with the film is that it neither spotlights on patriotism nor on a profound and certified sentiment. The exchanges are cliché and obsolete. Debutant Ranya is tolerable, as she doesn't have much to demonstrate her drama. Her lip sync goes for a hurl. Karunas in an expanded cameo demonstrates his adaptability. 

A disclaimer at the film's starting states that every one of the characters including the Kashmiris and Pakistanis will talk in Tamil and is a conscious endeavor to connect the neighborhood crowds. In any case, it has worked backward, including more disarray. How might a Tamil kid banter with a Pakistani young lady? Also, the Pakistani top armed force officer (Shaji Choudhary) expressing Tamil in a clever way makes his character all the more a personification. Imman's experience score runs well with inclination of the film, however his melodies are simply normal. Satish Kumar's cinematography is great.