Home » Action » Thugs of Hindostan (2018)

Thugs of Hindostan (2018)

Thugs of Hindostan (2018)

Thugs of Hindostan (2018)

Thugs of Hindostan (2018)Hindilinks4u Watch Online Indian Movies Full Movie HindiLinks4u:
Director Hindilinks4u:Vijay Krishna Acharya
Producer:Aditya Chopra
Genre :Crime , Drama ,

Music:Ajay-Atul

Cast :Amitabh Bachchan , Aamir Khan , Katrina Kaif , Fatima Sana Shaikh , Lloyd Owen, Mohammed Zeeshan Ayyub, Ronit Roy, Satyadev Kancharana, Abdul Quadir Amin ,
Thugs of Hindostan (2018)Hindilinks4u Watch Online Indian Movies Full Movie:

Playlist:

Version1: Zeeker

Watch Full

Version2: MastiHD

Watch Full

Version3: Cloudy

Watch Full

Version4: Videohutt

Watch Full

Version5: Videg

Watch Full

Version6: Vidzi

Watch Full

Version7: Cloudtime

Watch Full

Version8: VideoWeed

Watch Full

Version9: MovShare

Watch Full

Version10: NovaMov

Watch Full

Version11: NowVideo

Watch Full

Version12:LetWatch

Watch Full

Version13:VidBull

Watch Full

Version14:VodLocker

Watch Full

Version15: Stream

Watch Full

Version16: Videotanker

Watch Full

Version17: YourVideoHost

Watch Full

Version18: Download

Download Full Movies
Version19: MultiUpload-Download

Download Full Movies

 

Thugs of Hindostan (2018)Hindilinks4u Watch Online Indian Movies Story:

Big, bloated, bombastic, Thugs Of Hindostan is a period saga that banks solely upon action and spectacle for impact. The characters that populate it are, like the thousand ships that the film launches in the service of a bitter early 19th century battle between the fast-expanding British East India Company and a band of intrepid rebels who refuse to be enslaved by a foreign power, are as flimsy as cardboard. Thugs Of Hindostan barely ever hits terra firma. And when it does on the rare occasion, it fails to stay rooted long enough for those moments to make a difference.

A gravelly-voiced Amitabh Bachchan and a puckish Aamir Khan bring everything that they have – the combined weight of the two superstars is undeniably significant – to the table, but director Vijay Krishna Acharya’s screenplay and the film’s big-budget surface veneer lack the solidity to guide this overwrought vessel out of the deep waters. What this aspiring blockbuster proves conclusively is that no matter how glossy a film is and how unique it might seem in the Indian context, there can be no substitute for an intelligent script and enterprising direction.Amitabh Bachchan and Aamir Khan in Thugs Of Hindostan (Image courtesy: Instagram/tohthefilm)

Thugs Of Hindostan is all sound of fury: there is no dearth here of cannons and guns, bows and arrow, and swords and daggers. However, the narrative weapons it presses into service are hopelessly blunt and ineffective. It tries hard to impress but hardly ever does.

Amitabh Bachchan plays Khudabaksh Jahaazi, a dyed-in-the-wool patriot who marshalls his people against a tyrannical British officer named Clive (Lloyd Owen). Is he the Robert Clive that we know from our school history books? It really doesn’t matter. For one, Robert Clive died well before 1795, the year in which Thugs Of Hindostan opens. The character is, of course, ruthless in dealing with the Indians that he has been sent out by the Empire to tame and exploit.

The heroic and invincible Khudabaksh, on his part, is completely beyond the control of the Company. He spouts philosophy about bravery, trust and the courage to dream. He declares in one scene that freedom isn’t a dream. It’s a yakeen, a firm belief. The veteran actor delivers that line – and all the others peppered though the film – with customary panache, but given the confused tone of the film – it flits between the earnest and the frivolous – that piece of dialogue is lost in a maze of dramatic detours.

Aamir Khan, complete with kohl-lined eyes, ear rings and a nose pin, slips into the skin of a shifty Firangi Mallah, a duplicitous mercenary who thinks nothing of repeatedly switching sides for a few guineas more. His character is placed here as the counterpoint to the imperious Khudabaksh. Betrayal is the man’s defence mechanism. When he is called upon to shed his deviousness, he has to grapple with conflicting impulses. Had he played the role with a little more subtlety, it might have passed muster as a variation on the classic anti-hero.

The two lead actors are required to tilt heavily towards the excessive – the former is overly stuffy; the latter is a comic conman who has to resort to runaway methods to raise a few laughs. You do laugh but not at the gags but the silliness of the endeavor.

Wherever Khudabaksh goes, he is followed by a computer-generated falcon, which, too, gets its moment in the sun, albeit briefly, late in the film when the winged creature prevents Firangi from turning his back on a crucial mission assigned to him.

Going by the lingo that Firangi employs and his repeated references to Awadh, it is fair to surmise that north India is the setting. In one scene he claims he belongs to gaon Gopalpur, zila Kanpur; in another, he traces his origin back to gaon Rasoolpur, zila Fatehabad. But the jungle hideout of Khudabaksh’s ‘azaad’ army is on either side of a creek by the sea, which allows the comings and goings of sea-faring vessels.

Clearly, geography isn’t the film’s forte – Thugs Of Hindostan goes wherever its whims takes it. If one is able to take this cavalier approach to locations – the argument could be that the film borders on a fantasy and so we should cut it some slack – some parts of it might actually work.

Thugs Of Hindostan is also a tad mixed-up in its idea of religions and cultures. While the principal characters are mostly Muslim, the rituals that they perform reflect Hindu practices. Is this a blow for positive integration or just plain negligence? The climax of the film unfolds in a fort on a Dussehra day and the burning of Ravana, symbolizing the triumph of good over evil. The clich̩ is couched in what could be seen as a departure from norm Рit is one of the two heroines who gets to slay the demon.

There can be no denying that the film has been well shot. But the rather garish backdrops and the frequently shoddy, unnecessarily flighty VFX undermines the work of cinematographer Manush Nandan. Although the makers of this film have chosen to set the action two centuries ago, both the musical score (Atul-Ajay) and the dance moves smack more of kitschy Bollywood rather than evoking any sense of genuine time and place.

10,302 total views, 381 views today

, , , , , , , ,

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

*
*

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.