Kadak Singh review: Psychological thriller with Pankaj Tripathi

Kadak Singh review

Kadak Singh review: Psychological thriller with Pankaj Tripathi

Kadak Singh review: Pankaj Tripathi is a standout in Anirudh Roy Chaudhry’s latest thriller Kadak Singh. The story of Kadak Singh is a human narrative and a thriller about how individuals in authority use you for their gain.

They invent stories to frame you, trap you, or even push you to take your life. Kadak Singh’s movie is a real and relatable movie. It does not transfer you to a fantasy universe where people seem made up only to prove a point. Kadak Singh’ is a story of love, trust, relationships, and betrayal. Pankaj Tripathi became the soul of the film.

Story of “Kadak Singh”

The story begins with AK Shrivastav also known as Kadak Singh (Pankaj). He is an officer from the Department of Financial Crimes who was diagnosed with retrograde amnesia. While he has no memory of what happened to him or how he ended up here.

His daughter Sakshi, girlfriend Naina, colleague Arjun, and boss Tyagi take turns telling him their stories about who he is and what role they play in his life. Kadak continues to listen to these stories and try to solve a chit-fund fraud about which he is unsure whom to believe.

Meanwhile, the head nurse remains his support system as Kadak attempts to recollect and connect the scattered dots from his past life.

Kadak Singh review

Click here to read the Tiger 3 movie review and film summary 2023

Kadak Singh’s movie smoothly highlights the current issues of mental health and suicidal tendencies among people. The admiration goes to the movie’s writer who didn’t overplay this aspect but kept it to the point where the problem was recognized and discussed.

Kadak Singh is a feel-good picture that keeps it as raw and honest as possible while avoiding unnecessary drama. It makes you cry, laugh, and think about things in life that we frequently overlook.

Viraf Sarkari, Ritesh Shah, and Chowdhury co-wrote this film story. A series of flashbacks appear and disappear each time a new character tells their point of view to Kadak.

This film is snappy and doesn’t feel dragging at 127 minutes. The unpredictable storytelling appears to interrupt the narrative at times. But this is where the film seeks to engage you and keep you from looking elsewhere.

Read More:

Share this content:

Post Comment