“When a woman is capable and successful, she should be willing to behave with humility and modesty instead of letting society go too far,” Shivani Shivaji Roy’s boss tells her one day. Shivani fills in the blanks: “… if she doesn’t, she’s called a “bitch” in big cities and a “nakkad kuthiya” in small towns.”
As in 2014 Mardani, Shivani relies on her depth, experience and intelligence to understand the villain’s moves and the way he thinks. In the film, they came out against a child trafficker, and Tahir Bhasin played him as an educated, smooth, and a traitor. The villain here is very young in age and blinded by hatred. However, Shivani’s gut seems to be penetrating into the minds of all human beings. Mardaani 2 does not waste time getting straight to the point. In its opening moments, a young man (or in other words, you might argue) in the face of a monster is committing a serious crime, which takes your skin to the extent of his immorality. Shivani Shivaji Roy, the vile and tough cop played by Rani Mukherjee, is in charge of getting the criminal out.
In the entire 105 minutes, writer and director Gopi Putnam follows the vast mouse and cat play ,which is both exciting and occasionally incredible. Sunny is a serial rapist and murderer who follows young Shivani. His astonishing polytheism and the urge for brutal violence, we learn later, are in his own dark past. Vishal Jetta plays Sunny as a sad, unassuming villain who wants to put women in their place without giving a chance of rising above their dreams
The film attempts to address the larger gender question – the social “bullying” that women take over and become “men” – that blends with caste and politics. There is a brief and thrilling moment, and Roy talks about how Barabari (equality) drives a dream, and there is not even a modicum of hesedari (sharing and participation) in male and female dynamics. Of course, the final credits have statistics thrown at the audience. However, the gender debate does not rise above familiar or stereotypical; Does not add any noticeable layers. Great design remains an unusually short and quiet cat-mouse thriller. Someone who feels completely unrecognisable, is dissatisfied with the rush to finish.
Like a man, but more with more tougher attitude , Rani Mukherjee’s tough-talking police officer first appeared in Mardani in 2014. Five years on, Shivani is the smartest bird in the flock, and no one else can see the patterns with her sympathetic and clever essay hookah. Mardani 2 is slow to give Shivani a chance in feminist dialogue, but there is not enough meat in the script or the heroine, giving Mukherjee her show chops. Shivani exits as she enters the film and ends abruptly and bloodlessly as she begins a film focusing on the achievements of a woman in a male-dominated world
The Mardani 2 is just 105 minutes long and should not be wasted time. You are shocked at the way the villain is introduced at the outset and the way he traps Lathika in a clever way and violates her. When Sunny kills Kamal Parihar and commits suicide, the surprise continues. The sequence of kidnapping the kid and the excitement continues. After the hiatus, one hopes to pull the picture, but when the second half begins and Shivani finds Sunny, there comes a surprise. After this scene, the film is a bit slow. The cat and the rat chase a little repeatedly. After a while it was Sunny who thought she could overtake Shivani and not even think about ten steps ahead. The climax, however, is huge and the viewers will definitely get their hands on it. Mardani by Rani Mukherjee and Vishal Jetta 2. Rani is once again playing the role of Shivaji Roy. So glad to see how well she understands her part. She’s tough, but she has a sensitive side, as seen in her conversation with the forensic doctor and in the last scene. But both properties look very organic, and nothing seems forced. They also get action scenes right. Vishal Jethwa Show How To Do! From the very first scene, he is impressed when he breaks the fourth wall and speaks directly to the audience. Surprisingly, he gets more screen time than Rani in the first half! Throughout the film, he gets quite the scary bit. Tejasvi Singh Ahlawat is a gentleman and Deepika Amin is a specialist. Prathas Raj Bhatt, Prasanna Ketkar, Shruti Bapna (Bharti), Sumit Nijawan (Brij Shekhawat), Sunny Hinduja (Vipla Beniwal) and Richa Meena (Sunanda) are the other actors. Rajesh Sharma (Amit Sharma) is great as a reporter and his scene with Rani is one of the main points of the film Mardani 2. The background music of John Stuart Edourie is loud but cheerful. The cinematography by Jishnu Bhattacharjee is beautiful and captures the experience of the small town to some extent. The architectural design of Sukant Panigrahi can be passed. Lipakshi Ellavadi’s clothes are realistic. The action of Vikram Dahiya is a reality. The casting of Shanu Sharma is impressive. The editing of Monisha R. Baldawa is not complicated. Overall, Mardani is an excellent thriller with exciting script and bold performances by Rani Mukherjee and Vishal Jethwa 2. However, at the box office, it needs a strong word to maintain it.
Overall: Shivani exits the picture as quickly as she enters it, and a movie centred around a woman’s achievements in a male-dominated world ends as hurriedly and bloodlessly as it began.