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134. The Girl On The Train; movie review

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Title : 134. The Girl On The Train; movie review
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Cert 15
120 mins
BBFC advice: Contains suicide and strong language

What is the point of a remake if it is twice as bad as the original?
I had my reservations about the 2016 adaptation of Paula Hawkins' bestseller because it was not as thrilling as I had anticipated.
However, it is leagues better than this hamfisted Hindi movie which has been part of the Netflix lockdown roster.
This is certainly not a scene by scene copy but, inevitably, has a very similar thread.
It stars Parineeti Chopra as Mira, a pregnant lawyer whose perfect life with a loved-up husband (Avinash Tiwary) is brought to an abrupt end when they are involved in a car crash shortly after a high-profile court case.
She loses her baby and he divorces her after she turns to drink.
Mira then becomes obsessed with Nusrat (Aditi Rao Hydari), a nurse who she sees in her beautiful home every day as her train passes.
She sees Nusrat as having everything that she has lost but suddenly she goes missing and a major police investigation ensues.
This would be the basis for quite an entertaining thriller but director Ribhu Dasgupta has failed to grasp that detail is essential to a high-quality movie.
Instead, I was distracted by basic mistakes - many connected to English culture or our legal system.
For example, one of the key clues in the film rests on the discovery of a 'citizen's card'. Goodness knows what this actually is meant to be because Britain has no identity card system.
Early in the movie, a presentation is made to protest a defendant's innocence in a courtroom after the jury has already made a decision. In reality, once a jury has reached a guilty verdict, the only mitigation which can be offered surrounds the length of a sentence.
At one point, a car's owner is traced by a simple Google search of a number plate. That cannot be done by a member of the public.
Then there is the bizarre moment that Mira looks out of the train at a beautiful suburban house but the shot then cuts away to the outside of the train which is at rest inside a main station terminus.
British trains do not have horns like American ones and a railway announcer would never say Green - (w)ich instead of Gren -(w)ich.
And don't get me on the Metropolitan Police failing to find a woman with an obtrusive head injury, why Mira talks to white people in Hindi at an AA meeting or how her alcoholism is resolved overnight.
All of the above take away any credibility the already far-fetched storyline may have had.
That's a shame. I rather liked Chopra and she gives the part her heart and soul but the film-makers have let her down.

Reasons to watch: Reasonably tense thriller
Reasons to avoid: Basic mistakes in the English legal system

Laughs: None 
Jumps: None
Vomit: None
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 3.5/10

Did you know? In 2015, T
he Girl on the Train became the fastest-selling adult hardcover novel in history and it spent over four months on the New York Times Bestseller List following its release.

The final word. Parineeti Chopra: " I had read the book before, seen the movie. But our film is a completely original adaptation. I used that as my Bible but whenever I got stuck I used watched the movie to understand the character. " 

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