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412. Raazi; movie review

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Title : 412. Raazi; movie review
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Cert 12A
138 mins
BBFC advice: Contains moderate violence

What a pity more Indian movies are not available on iTunes and other demand services.
I have been playing catch-up for much of this year and can easily find mainstream or even indie pictures from the West about four months after their cinema release.
But if I miss an Indian movie it either takes much longer for them to emerge with subtitles or they never appear at all.
Thank goodness that wasn't the case with Meghna Gulzar's Raazi which I happily watched on the National Express bus which was transporting me home after a successful football away day.
Raazi stars one of India's top actresses, Alia Bhatt, whose character is persuaded by her father to become an undercover agent as tensions rise before the 1971 war with Pakistan.
Her assignment is to be married into the family of one of Pakistan's military leaders but neither she nor her father fully understands the consequences of the operation.
Gulzar's movie lays bare the mistrust, bordering on loathing, between the two states.
Bhatt's character, Sehmat, is caught in the metaphorical and literal crossfire as she is living in a family who are helping to prepare an attack on her own country.
Meanwhile, unknown to them, she is earwigging conversations about military manoeuvres and is passing them to the Indians.
As time goes on, the more the dilemma and dangers of her double life are heightened as her love for her country is pitted against her increasing affection for her arranged husband (Vicky Kaushal).
Bhatt is terrific throughout, enthralling her audience with her character's daring combined with an appealing vulnerability.
Raazi is a shocking story of war in which people, whether they are good or otherwise, are sacrificed for 'the good of their country'.
Jaideep Ahlawat plays Sehmat's handler who teaches her that no-one is bigger than the state on either side.
Refreshingly, Raazi doesn't take sides in the dispute between India and Pakistan. Instead, it concentrates on those who have given their lives to their country without commenting on the futility of war.
It is a powerful representation of those whose secret work often goes unreported and Bhatt is superb.

Reasons to watch: Compelling spy thriller with a stirring performance by Alia Bhatt
Reasons to avoid: Overdoes the tearful moments.

Laughs: None
Jumps: None
Vomit: None
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 8.5/10

Director quote - Meghna Gulzar: "I wanted Sehmat to be vulnerable and fragile because her circumstances are so unpredictable. She cannot suddenly become Lara Croft. We wanted to keep her feminine and in flowy pastels, to keep her real and identifiable."

The big question - Will there ever be lasting peace between India and Pakistan?

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