RUKH STORY: After the sudden demise of his dad Diwakar Mathur (Manoj Bajpayee), youthful Dhruv returns from all inclusive school to be with his mom Nandini (Smita Tambe). As days pass by, he starts to presume that his dad’s demise is most likely not a mischance but rather a murder.
RUKH REVIEW: As far as spine chillers go, ‘Rukh’ is a unique Hindi film. It doesn’t go dangerously fast as most spine chillers do, yet the planning isn’t moderate either. The film moves at a flawlessly normal pace. At its heart, ‘Rukh’ is a transitioning film. Initially we see Dhruv, a forceful young man whose life changes when he is sent to a boarding for striking his classmate. Yet, as another disaster strikes, with the death of his dad in a rough street mishap, Dhruv needs to settle on specific decisions which will influence how his life takes care of business. Does he offer in to outrage and winding out? Or, on the other hand does he take a gander at things for what they really are?
First time movie producer Atanu Mukherjee appears to have been roused by Akira Kurosawa’s ‘Rashomon’. He utilizes a comparative plot gadget as the work of art, where Dhruv becomes acquainted with about the most recent days of his dad’s life from the perspective of a few characters that have a stake in the procedures. Also, the ploy doesn’t appear to be squandered or gimmicky either, in light of the fact that you get to reality alongside the hero.
Exhibitions by Kumud Mishra as the wily business accomplice and by Smita Tambe as the blame struck, lamenting mother are amazing. Manoj Bajpayee, not surprisingly, makes a fine showing with regards to with the constrained screen time he has. Adarsh Gourav, who has done piece parts in ‘My Name is Khan’ and ‘Mother’ emerges in his part as a touchy, agonizing hero. He never goes over the edge and conveys a develop and real execution. The film isn’t deprived of cleverness either, as is utilized through the discoursed by Vasan Bala. Verses by Sidhant Mago are beautiful and mix normally with the film’s subject, as does the music by Amit Trivedi. The cinematography by Pooja Gupte is reviving as she keeps a larger part of the edges fascinating and doesn’t give the film a chance to wind up noticeably a dull, dim exercise.
It’s an uncommon, develop spine chiller that conveys the merchandise and keeps you fascinated. Try not to neglect this little film under the radar, since this will remain with you long after you leave the theater.