Why bother of re-making Ramlila on screen except if there will be something in it that we haven’t seen previously? At the core of Bhavai is an extraordinary thought, which has been investigated by renditions of the Ramayan. Imagine a scenario where Sita fosters a weakness for Raavan. Would it make a huge difference? Would perhaps the best epic at any point composed have been perused in an unexpected way? Consider the possibility that Purushottam isn’t naturally joined in front of Ram. It’s a shrewd plan to give Pratik Gandhi a role as Raavan in a humble community Ramlila, set in a minuscule town in Gujarat. The voyaging company is looking for a Raavan, and a young fellow who has his heart set on turning into an entertainer gets his once in a lifetime opportunity. The incongruity of him being named Raja Ram Joshi isn’t lost on anybody, in particular the young lady who plays Sita (Aindrita Ray).
A fascinating bundle of entertainers – Abhimanyu Singh, Rajendra Gupta, Rajesh Sharma-are essential for the cast. By freedoms, this ought to have been an engaging, interesting watch, particularly on the grounds that it is done in the vivid folksy Bhavai style. In any case, the entire thing is so dated, with everybody being made to declaim boisterously, that the tone the film wishes to accomplish gets lost.Gandhi, who got our eyeballs in Scam 1992, figures out how to break free infrequently. A portion of his lines are capably delivered. In any case, Ray doesn’t make a commendable Sita, and different entertainers get stuck as well.
Certain exchanges have been quieted: you can see the lips move yet no sounds arising. The film’s unique name was ‘Raavan Leela’: how delightful would it have been if the movie producers had adhered to it, and provided us with the right spot of disruption while at it?
Bhavai film cast: Pratik Gandhi, Aindrita Ray, Rajesh Sharma, Rajendra Gupta, Abhimanyu Singh
Bhavai film chief: Hardik Gajjar
Bhavai film rating: 1.5 stars