3,134 total views, 2 views today
Directed by – Reema Kagti
Produced by – Ritesh Sidhwani, Farhan Akhtar
Starring – Akshay Kumar, Kunal Kapoor, Mouni Roy, Amit Sadh, Sunny Kaushal, Gauhar Khan, Vineet Kumar Singh
‘On the off chance that you can dream it, you can do it’, this well known statement by Walt Disney basically totals up what Akshay Kumar’s character in Gold stands for. To be completely forthright, this Reema Kagti directorial isn’t only a games show or a movie about energetic suppositions. It paints a bigger picture about how it takes sweat, mettle, assurance and diligent work to influence one’s fantasy to materialize.
Gold opens in 1936 Olympics in Berlin. Nope, Akshay Kumar’s Tapan Das isn’t the star player on the hockey field. Rather, he’s the ‘hello you’ of the British India’s national hockey group. At the point when the young men win the match and remain on the platform to get the decoration, Tapan who is the group’s director pledges with a hand on the Tricolor, to win the gold award for a free India. Reverberating a comparable notion is the match’s star commander Samrat (Kunal Kapoor) and Imtiaz (Vineet Singh).
In any case, when the Olympics assume a lower priority with the World War II seething and India then again, on the very edge of accomplishing flexibility, Tapan discovers comfort in liquor and enjoying misrepresentation exercises. Until the point that the 1948 Olympics is reported and he discovers it an ideal chance to look for vindicate from the British Raj and win the gold and see the Indian banner rolling high on British soil. Obviously, the trip won’t be simple. Be that as it may, Tapan is completely clear ‘Murmur Ek Pagal Bengali Hain, Hum Hockey Se Pyaar Karta Hai, Apna Desh Se Pyaar Karta Hai.’
Chief Reema Kagti weaves an intriguing plot around a recently Independent country winning a hockey Olympic gold out of the blue under its own banner. She prevails with regards to implanting the correct mix of feelings and patriotism to influence you to feel glad as an Indian. The principal half of the film has you snared to the word T. Post interim, Gold loses its sheen at few spots. Two or three sub-plots will even give you a sensation that this has happened before of Shahrukh Khan’s Chak De India! Having said that, it’s Akshay Kumar’s passionate scene towards the finale which influences you to state, ‘All’s well that finishes well.’
Akshay Kumar’s Gold sparkles brilliant with the stellar exhibitions and Reema Kagti’s drawing in account. At a point in Gold, one of the characters tell alternate, “Jis Tarha Khel Mein Ball Ko Pass Kiya Jata Hai, Kabhi Zindagi Mein Apne Supno Ko Pass Karna Padta Hai”. Reema’s imaginative vision interprets on the celluloid consistently with Akshay and Co’s straightforward demonstrations.