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28. Sacch; movie review

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Title : 28. Sacch; movie review
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Cert 12A
132 mins
BBFC advice: Contains moderate threat, brief bloody images

Three-film Thursday in Sheffield was rounded off with a rare Pakistani movie with a heavy Scottish lilt.
Sacch was shot entirely in Scotland and uses its beauty, both in the countryside and in Glasgow and in Edinburgh, as its backdrop.
However, it is spoiled by some very wooden acting and a plot which seems to ignore the integration of a very large Pakistani community into Scottish life.
For example, one of the main characters is a young man (Asad Zaman Khan) who inherits a hugely successful business from his father (Javed Sheikh) but can barely speak English, despite having been brought up in Britain all of his life.
Indeed, if there was full attention to detail- the characters should speak English with accents dependant on where they were brought up (in most cases Scotland and in one case Ireland).
Missing this point is merely indicative of how Sacch confuses its audience (for example, the key female actors don't age a day as the storyline moves on more than 20 years).
Khan plays Ayaan who is taken from his mother ( Fazila Kaiser) by his father as a baby and is brought up by his new wife (Ayesha Sana).
In turn, she kidnaps their son and brings him up as her own.
There are echoes of Blood Brothers in later life when Ayaan meets a flamboyant DJ (Humayoun Ashraf) and they become as close as the siblings neither of them realise they have.
The scenario becomes even more complicated when they both fall for the same girl (Elysée Sheikh).
Sheikh's performance is the best element of the movie. She has an authentic Scottish twang when she speaks English and genuinely appears tortured over her love life and the fact that she has grown up without a father.
However, much of the film is a frustration - it jumps too quickly from scene to scene and, consequently fails to nail down the drama as well as it might.
There are too many cliches - for example, Ayaan seems beholden to a man he hardly knows and whose behaviour is erratic, bordering on dangerous.
Khan's expression barely changes - even when he is faced with seismic changes to his life.
Indeed, he sums up my problem with Saach. It tries too hard to cover too many bases, fails to grab and its ending is the dampest of damp squibs.

Reasons to watch: Unusual to see a Pakistani movie set in Scotland
Reasons to avoid: Stilted acting, jolting storyline

Laughs: None
Jumps: None
Vomit: None
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 3/10

Did you know? Pakistanis make up the largest ethnic minority in Scotland, representing nearly one third of the ethnic minority. The 2011 census recorded 22,405 Pakistanis in Glasgow, 3.78% of the city's total population.

The final word. “The film encapsulates British Culture and a way of life by virtue of the fact that it seems a natural state of being for minority communities who live and work here. Sacch is a new and fresh piece of work which I have spent several years to make, based on real-life experiences coupled with my previous creative experiences.” Fab UK magazine

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