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KGF Chapter 1 review
Yash, Srinidhi Shetty, Achyuth Kumar, Anant Nag
Ravi Basrur, Tanishk Bagchi
KGF has been released in cinemas. Touted as the costliest film of Kannada film industry, the film has Sandalwood superstar Yash in the lead role.
The story revolves around Rocky (Yash) who was raised in Mysore by a single mother, who died due to poverty when he was still young. Before bidding adieu, she gives the protagonist a goal to chase: get rich by any means necessary. The young Rocky arrives in Bombay, the city of dreams, to find a way to fulfill his mother’s dying wish that he will be a rich man when he grows up. With a strong attitude and courage, Rocky (Yash) turns a big name in Mumbai underworld, but destiny brings him to the blood-soaked Kolar Gold Mines (KGF). The first chapter of the film ends with the hero emerging victorious and laying a foundation for the second part of the film.
Yash delivers an explosive performance. Srinidhi Shetty looks beautiful but sadly gets a very limited scope of here. The actor playing Garuda is very good but yet again, he’s there for a very restricted time.
The film’s music is good. The background score is good at some places but bursts your ears at other.
The film’s direction is good. The screenplay is the most interesting part of the film. Adding the extra edge to the film are the cinematography, art direction and the locales.
You can watch it!
‘K.G.F: Chapter 1‘, which is an Indian Kannada-language action-period drama set in the Kolar gold fields, is presenting by actor and producer Farhan Akhtar along with partner Ritesh Sidhwani. The film has finally released on the silver screens on 21st December along with Shah Rukh Khan starrer Zero.
What is it about a hero’s journey that fascinates a storyteller? Is it the fact that they are willing to go where nobody’s ever gone before, or their perseverance in staring down odds that might deter one even slightly lacking in spirit? With Ugramm, director Prashanth Neel made a rather impactful debut, and ensured that he’s a talent to watch out for.
Therefore when he decided to helm the most expensive Kannada film to ever be made, one did sit up and take notice of the fact. But the question remains, will the 1st chapter of KGF put Sandalwood back on the map, or is it just an attempt to cash in on the pan-India success of Baahubali, Robot etc?
The tale begins in the present, with a bombastic news anchor (Malavika Avinash) wanting to interview a veteran journalist (Anant Nag) over a book of his, banned by the government, her rationale being that the tale sounds too good to be true.
During the interview, the journalist takes us into the world of Rocky (Yash), a gangster with a heart of gold, and his rise to the top, set in a dystopian version of the 70s, with the Cold War forming the backdrop of this tale, and Rocky’s attempt to fulfil his mother’s dying words about being a rich and powerful man.
Most South Indian filmmakers have a tendency to go down the road of hero worship, and while there’s nothing wrong if it’s dished out in small doses, too much of it can get a wee bit tedious, and that is exactly what’s frustrating about the first half of KGF.
One can give director Prashanth Neel who’s also the writer, the benefit of the doubt here and assume he is trying to build a world around the protagonist, but it gets extremely frustrating when other characters are given short shrift and scene after scene only goes in telling us how epic the hero is, and how he’s gonna make short work of the villains in no time.
Thankfully, things begin to pick up just before the interval, and once the 2nd half begins, the audience is in for a breathtaking experience, as once the action moves from the badlands of 70s Bombay and Bangalore to the dusty dystopian nightmare that are the Kolar Gold Fields, the screenplay not only picks up pace, but doesn’t slow down right till the end credits begin to roll, making sure you are pumped for Chapter 2.