Pataakha Story: Badki (Radhika Madan) and Chhutki (Sanya Malhotra) live in a residential area in Rajasthan. They are sisters who quarrel about everything without exception from stolen bidis and garments to broken telephones and TV sets. Scoop (Sunil Grover) is their meddlesome neighbor, who is dependably vigilant for a chance to influence the sisters to do battle, while their dad (Vijay Raaz), a solitary parent, is continually endeavoring to make peace between the warring sisters.
Pataakha Review: Pataakha is the tale of sisters who love to detest one another. This isn’t your normal kin competition; this is enthusiastic and resentful disdain for your kinfolk. The sisters actually need to choke and gag the life out of one another. This weird kin relationship frames the essence of Vishal Bhardwaj’s film, where the Rajasthani dialect and the provincial setting present a side of Rajasthan that you haven’t seen previously. In any case, for all its curiosity, Pataakha is a film that is a bit too difficult to take in. Getting a handle on the solid Rajasthani discoursed may end up being a test for the normal watcher. For 2 hours and 15 minutes, the sole focal point of the screenplay remains on the way that the sisters can’t survive without getting into a fight and keeping in mind that the uniqueness of the story is commendable, after a point, it gets a touch dreary.
Badki and Chhutki’s quibbling and fights move toward becoming exhibitions for nearby groups as their wily neighbor, Dipper, never passes up on an opportunity to impel a war between the two sisters. Vishal Bhardwaj’s Pataakha, originates from a unique short story by author Charan Singh Pathik, and the sheer dauntlessness of the sisters’ relationship, makes this thought fascinating. As a watcher, the most relevant inquiry that you feel while watching Pataakha is ‘for what reason do the sisters battle such a great amount?’ sooner or later in the film, the dad (Vijay Raaz) offers a similar conversation starter to Dipper, who clarifies that it’s much the same as the one among India and Pakistan, where the sisters and the nations can’t get by without strife and battle.
Vishal Bhardwaj has set the film in Rajasthan and the sights and sounds are not at all like the standard thing, palace substantial scenes of Jaipur and Udaipur, which the gathering of people has seen previously. While he’s kept the story reasonable to a degree that the characters talk just in the neighborhood dialect, which additionally ends up one of the most serious issues for the crowd. You will frequently end up catching to grasp the discoursed. Maybe, more lines in Hindi would have made it less demanding for the gathering of people to associate with Pataakha’s brilliant physical and situational humor.
The exhibitions by Radhika Madan and Sanya Malhotra are first class most definitely. The two on-screen characters have delved profound into their gritty characters and their feisty and enlivened exhibitions are deserving of praise. Amid the second a large portion of, the on-screen characters put on weight as well, and their physical changes are amazing. The two sisters are completely torches. Vijay Raaz, Sunil Grover and Saanand Verma are similarly capable with their comic planning.
Vishal Bhardwaj, as he generally does with his movies, has endeavored to put numerous eccentric twists into this parody. The music is natural, yet extremely satisfying. He has additionally given an intriguing foundation score. Amid the second half, as the film quickly investigates a mental purpose behind the sisters’ propensity to battle, the science fiction sounding ambient sounds adds a wonderful touch to the procedures. However, for all its great and innovative contacts, Pataakha still feels like a story that stretches a short idea, for a really long time.