Life Is Good : Indian Movie

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Life Is Good : Indian Movie

Life Is Good! official trailer

The themes of loss, longing, and hope find a heartrending portrayal in the film. Alphonse Roy’s cinematography in the hills of Panchgani, Mahabaleshwar, the blue river, sunsets, and the misty milieu is a balm and melancholy in equal measures. Abhishek Ray’s music adds to the film’s charm.

Story: Mourning and deserted, an accountant at a local post office in the Rameshwar mountains. Tired of isolation, he thinks of taking his life when hope and friendship knock in the form of a seven-year-old girl. This is the story of his 15 -year -old bond when he learns to go to Rameshwar.

Review: The film begins with Rameshwar (Jackie Sharaf) when her mother dies. As soon as an old accountant in a post office suffers from isolation, he tries to die by suicide, but a new neighbor, seven-year-old Mashti (Sanya) fails to fulfill his plan after he comes to his life. Is. By constantly migrating with his aunt Rema (Sunita Sen Gupta), he eventually gets a step when Rameshwar manages to stop his father from taking him. They build a deep relationship that lasts for 15 years until Mashti gets married and goes to Chicago. Life in the store is something else, and Rameshwar is left alone. Will there be any other ray of hope like Mashti?

Director Anant Narayan Mahadevan's venture is so enthusiastic that it will pull your heartstrings. There is no hidden, Melo drama or overboard while photographing his relationship despite being a lonely man without being left without a mother and being a lonely man. The author, Sujit Sen presents a firm story where a man and a woman (aunt) do not fall in love nor try to become the father of Rameshwar Mashti. It is purely about their friendship, high humor, and gentleness.

Jackie Sharaf is unusual as Rameshwar. He looks like an accountant and has a slight slap, like many men in the middle ages of the smaller city. He especially shines in the scene when a teenage Mashti takes his boss (Rajit Kapoor) on a double-seat bicycle ride, and he has heard the sharp horn of the car - an accident and fear of losing a mushroom. Very clear on the face. Sunita Sen Gupta, as a grandmother of Mashti, is in her position, and child actors are good and Annea is also good.

Topics of loss, desire, and hope are heartbreaking imagery in the film. The cinematography of Alfonus Roy in the hills of Panchgani, Mahabalwar, blue river, sunset, and blurry environment is equally a balm and sadness. Abhishek Ray's music enhances the film's charm.

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