Chaapaak Movie Review-Cast-Trailer and Budget.

Chaapaak Movie Review-Cast-Trailer and Budget


Trailer




Tanhaji first Day Collection Ajay Devgn's Tanhaji is headed toward a
strong beginning in the cinematic world, gathered Rs 15.10 crore on day 1.


Released on 3880 Screens in india

Directed by Meghna Gulzar

 Time           Release date
2 Hour         10/jan/2020

Producer

Fox Star Studios
Deepika Padukone
Govind Singh Sandhu
Meghna Gulzar
Budget of Chaapaak movie

Chhapaak is a medium spending film. The complete spending plan of the film is around Rs 50 crore (Including the creation and publicizing cost). The film is delivered by Deepika Padukone, Govind Singh Sandhu and Meghna Gulzar. 

Generation cost: Rs 40 crore 

Prints, ad and advancement cost: Rs 10 crore. 


Complete spending plan: Rs 50 crore.



Star Cast

  Deepika Padukone is playing a role of Malt

       Vikrant Massey is playing a role of Anmol

         Vishal Dahiya as Basheer Shaikh, the acid attacker
         Madhurjeet Sarghi

         Ankit Bisht is playing role of Rajesh the boyfriend 
Songs

Title
Singers
Length
“Nok Jhok”
Siddharth Mahadevan
3:58
“Chapaak”
Arijit Singh
4:39


Full movie Review

What does Chhapaak mean?It’s the phonetic sound of a splash. It’s what you hear when acid hits skin. The recipient is routinely a woman and the attacker are almost always a man who seeks revenge by scarring. The acid, he hopes, will disfigure his victim’s face and consequently her life. It’s a crime calculated to shatter a woman physically and mentally. Society decrees that beauty is a superpower– specially for women. With acid, the perpetrator hopes to show his target who is boss. But Laxmi Agarwal, who was attacked by a stalker when she was only 15, refused to follow the script. Instead she filed a PIL and fought legal battles for years. Eventually the Supreme Court passed an order restricting and regulating the sale of acid in India.

 Laxmi refers to herself as a survivor, not victim. This surprising story is the motivation for Chhapaak, in which Deepika Padukone plays Malti, a white-collar class Delhi young lady whose charmingly standard life is destroyed by a corrosive assault. The film opens seven years after she's filed the PIL.As the case moves forward sluggishly, Malti struggles to find a job. But prospective employers don’t know how to work around her reconstructed face. The owner of a beauty parlour rejects her with –Beauty parlour main beauty na ho toh problem hoti hai.

Director Meghna Gulzar presents the anguish of this in a low-key way. There is minimal drama. This is Malti’s life. But she doesn’t crumble. Malti soldiers on, stoically and sometimes, even with a smile.Chhapaak’s biggest success is that Deepika becomes Malti. Her commitment and conviction is complete. This surprising story is the motivation for Chhapaak, in which Deepika Padukone plays Malti, a white-collar class Delhi young lady whose charmingly standard life is destroyed by a corrosive assault. Deepika infuses Malti with a quiet heroism. Her strength doesn’t require screaming. The prosthetics by Clover Wootton, which alter as Malti undergoes seven surgeries, feel authentic. Right after the attack, the disfiguration is extreme but Meghna doesn’t linger on the horror. Instead, we get an aching scene in which Malti ’smother wordlessly bathes her burnt daughter. The visual reminded me of American photo-journalist. Eugene Smith’s iconic picture Tomoko Uemura in her Bath in which a Japanese mother lovingly bathes her daughter who suffers from Minamata disease, a type of mercury poisoning. The gentleness in the frame underlines the tragedy. Vikrant Massey is also lovely as Malti’s grumpy boss Amol. Amol’s angry activism is tempered by Malti’s ability to find joy in the world. In one of the film’s best scenes, she reminds him that the acid was thrown on her, not him. Their love story is tender and delightfully cheeky. Madhurjeet Sharghi exudes understated strengths Malti’s lawyer Archana. But despite the strong performances, the film doesn’t feel urgent or alive enough.

Who was Malti before the attack? What were her dreams? What did she enjoy? We have little sense of this until much later in the film. Which makes it difficult to emotionally investing her in the way that this story requires. Chhapaak is powered by good intentions and progressive messaging but the film is undermined by a flawed screenplay. Written by Meghna and Atika Chauhan, the narrative jumps back and forth in time.
The action largely moves between Malti’sjourney to recovery, her job at an NGO and her battles in court. The hopscotching is confusing and it doesn’t allow the characters to flourish. It also slackens the pace. Meghna’s grip on the material and consequently the audience becomes uneven. Compare this to another film about an acid attack survivor – released last year, in which Parvathy Thiruvothu plays the lead.

Writers Bobby and Sanjay create a living, breathing portrait of a woman passionate about becoming a pilot. The dream is destroyed by her attacker – or so he thinks. But Pallavi refuses to let her circumstances defeat her. Like Malti, Pallavi is a hero but she is more layered. We see her seething rage, her desire for revenge, her bitterness. Malti doesn’t achieve this same dynamism. Meghna stages the attack with an unflinching gaze. It’s devastating to watch the horror unfolds casually in a crowded market place. 
The bystanders gaze as a woman’s face melts. This surprising story is the motivation for Chhapaak,in which Deepika Padukone plays Malti, a white collar class Delhi young lady whose charmingly standard life is destroyed by a corrosive assault This surprising story is the motivation for Chhapaak,in which Deepika Padukone plays Malti, a white collar class Delhi young lady whose charmingly standard life is destroyed by a corrosive assault.

This surprising story is the motivation for Chhapaak, in which Deepika Padukone plays Malti, a white-collar class Delhi young lady whose charmingly standard life is destroyed by a corrosive assault. The informing increases than the motion picture, which diminishes the effect. Which reduces the impact. There is enough to admire in Chhapaak the informing increases than the motion picture, which diminishes the effect.
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