‘Shershaah,’ a biography on Captain Vikram Batra, the Kargil War hero, isn’t an awful film per se. However, owing to its typicalness, it is marred by the monotony of war movies we have become accustomed to.
We get a cut out of the screenplay book from every Indian film during the first hour of Shershaah. Or, more accurately, every movie that wants to elicit tears in any manner possible. It goes like this: Vikram Batra (Sidharth Malhotra) and his colleague Bansi (Anil Chareenjjeet) are on night patrol in Jammu and Kashmir, where they are stationed on the borders of a brewing conflict with Pakistan, and they have a heart-to-heart talk. When Bansi travels home after the war, he will carry his daughter, Durga, in his arms for the first time. Batra melts as a result of Bansi’s choice of words, promising to establish an FD in his daughter’s name and secure her future.
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Writer: Sandeep Shrivastava(screenplay)
Stars :Sidharth Malhotra, Kiara Advani, Shiv Panditt
If you’re like the average moviegoer, it’s clear from a mile away when a character is about to be killed. What truly surprises you is that it isn’t in the preceding scene but three minutes later. It’s also the sort of death that would challenge the protagonist’s belief system, Vikram Batra.
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While on duty, he tells his fellow officer Captain Sanjeev Jamwal (Shiv Pandit), who is about to become a commanding figure, that no one will perish on his watch. “The bullet had my name on it,” he remarks, referring to the round Bansi takes for him.