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Ramrajya Movie Review

by rameshe

Critic’s Rating : / 5

Ramrajya Movie Review : This Ramrajya is not worth a cinema ticket

Story: Ramrajya is about Lucky, who was raised in an Ashram after his grandfather was slain in the rioting that followed the destruction of the Babri Masjid. As he grows older, he notices corruption all around him, and his own brother becomes a victim of societal chaos. He swears to rid society of its evils.

Review: While Ramrajya conveys a strong message of Hindu-Muslim harmony, the tactics it employs to do so are so stale that they may put you to sleep. This drama follows a trajectory that has been done to death and was a mainstay of 1970s cinema. With below-par production skills, middling tunes, and subpar acting, it readily qualifies as a film that can and should be ignored.

The story revolves around Lucky, who brings prosperity to his family on the day he is born (and thus the name). However, when his own siblings attempt to take advantage of him, his mother arranges that he be taken to live with his grandfather and have a normal upbringing. When his grandfather is killed in a riot following the destruction of the Babri Masjid, Guruji adopts him and raises him at the Ashram. As he grows older, he notices corruption all around him. The individuals linked with the local MP are involved in a number of criminal activities and scams, one of which also claims the life of his own brother. He then swears to abolish all ills in society and to establish a ‘Ramrajya’ kind of society.

The sequences in this film are so predictable that you lose interest in the first twenty minutes. This film’s flavour is similar to films that are frequently cranked out on low budgets using newcomers. Aman Preet Singh, who plays Lucky, has had several opportunities to stand out and make an impression, but he has just squandered them. At the very least, a strong performance in this film may have cleared the path for him to sign on for further projects. Rather than acting, the majority of the actors ham in front of the camera. The only two known faces that one can spot in the film are Govind Namdeo and Rajesh Sharma and both have limited roles and are unable to add their charisma to the film.

Ramrajya appears to stand like a sore thumb in an era where content is constantly setting new standards. This picture has no redeeming aspects, and the easiest way to avoid a two-hour torment is to steer clear of it.

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