Raazi (2018) 720p YIFY Movie

Raazi (2018)

Raazi is a movie starring Alia Bhatt, Vicky Kaushal, and Rajit Kapoor. A Kashmiri woman agrees to marry a Pakistani army officer in order to spy on Pakistan during the Indo-Pakistan War of 1971.

IMDB: 7.84 Likes

  • Genre: Action | Drama
  • Quality: 720p
  • Size: 1.16G
  • Resolution: 1280*800 / 23.976 fpsfps
  • Language: English
  • Run Time: 175
  • IMDB Rating: 7.8/10 
  • MPR: Normal
  • Peers/Seeds: 163 / 519

The Synopsis for Raazi (2018) 720p

A Kashmiri woman agrees to marry a Pakistani army officer in order to spy on Pakistan during the Indo-Pakistan War of 1971.


The Director and Players for Raazi (2018) 720p

[Director]Meghna Gulzar
[Role:]Vicky Kaushal
[Role:]Shishir Sharma
[Role:]Rajit Kapoor
[Role:]Alia Bhatt


The Reviews for Raazi (2018) 720p


Long Review: Raazi (7 Stars)Reviewed byTejasNairVote: 7/10

If you look at director Meghna Gulzar's filmography, you will find that she has a penchant for two things: the unknown and the suspense. While her Talvar (2015) was a brilliant ode to the concept of "trial by media", her latest feature Raazi is a subtle picturisation of modern, stealth-based espionage. The likes you experience in today's video gaming world and which reminded me of IO Interactive's phenomenal Hitman (2016).

It is the 1970s. Alia Bhatt plays Sehmat, the charming and courageous daughter of an Indian businessman Hidayat (Rajit Kapur) whose side hustle as a superficial spy for the Indian government is also a family business. Sehmat is not too surprised when he tells her that he would like her to extend the family legacy by marrying into a Pakistani army family. The transformation from a petite college student to a rookie yet fiery spy makes Sehmat the heart and soul of Raazi, which manages to narrate an espionage thriller in the most passive way possible.

Sehmat's accord to continue the family legacy on the request, rather than the behest, of her father, is arguably the most interesting part of the film. The reason that she gives for her willingness to agree is another point of brilliance that Gulzar succeeds in carving out, giving us all the more confirmation that this is not a typical Bollywood drama. Of course, because there are no high-octane sequences that you would usually anticipate and revel for in a Bollywood film that chronicles the life of a spy. Last time it was done (Ek Tha Tiger (2012)), the spy fell in love and got hitched. But that doesn't mean that Raazi does not entertain. Bhatt leads the play like a diligent student working on a side project that consumes her. In one of her best performances to date, she follows director Gulzar's cues with perfection and coagulates between her college-goer and budding spy airs with absolute finesse. She is the star of the film, shooting delightful sequences at the viewer at every juncture, sufficiently supported by her co-actors.

Being married off to a Pakistani army officer (Vicky Kaushal) is not a happening event for Sehmat, but she is inquisitive about the challenges that she has to face on her way as she hobnobs with the who's who of both sides of the warring nations. Co-writers Gulzar and Bhavani Iyer carve a drama that is so subtle you will find that blood is spilled without the use of a dagger and that careers are destroyed and government files are stolen without even the wind knowing it. Such is the power of treatment of the original material, the 2008 widely-unknown book titled Calling Sehmat by Harinder Sikka. One of the many reasons why Sehmat's character connects with the audience is her regular background. There is enough for a family audience to watch, point out, and imbibe in Raazi, much like how it was for Talvar three years ago.

Gulzar uses her art of subtlety to chronicle a popular period in a real-life war, but she does seek help from cinematic liberty. For a discerning viewer, it will feel like Sehmat has everything in place for, whether it is conveniently replicating a classified dossier or eavesdropping a high-profile conversation. The audience is smart enough to detect the contrived nature of any plot these days, but that is still only a small part of Raazi, which nevertheless keeps you hooked with a dose of delight at all times.

Bhatt, along with her performance in Abhishek Chaubey's Udta Punjab (2016), confirms that she is not just a product of nepotism (a hot topic in Bollywood these days) but is someone with real talent and conviction. Kaushal plays a small part as her on-screen husband with a natural attitude, further helping the film stress on Bhatt's anti-hero character. Jaideep Ahlawat and Rajit Kapoor are the other cast members who put up a good show and carry Raazi to an appealing finish. It is clear that Gulzar put her bets on the cast, the narrative, and her own dialogues, which is why little importance is given to the music and other parameters. Production value is sufficient and introduces realism, while the shots are straightforward without a gymnastic approach that a lot of today's filmmakers are employing in the name of the avant-garde.

A thoroughly enjoyable espionage flick that has the right amount of all the requisite ingredients, Raazi succeeds as that rare Bollywood thriller you never saw coming. Watch it while you hang your thinking capabilities for tomorrow's work. TN.

A Spy thriller which is not to be missed!Reviewed byNatasha0705Vote: 8/10

Duration: 140 MinutesGenre: Spy Thriller

CASTAlia Bhatt : She portrays Sehmat Khan. Alia is confident in her role. Sehmat represents a character who is brave and equally helpless and she performs this flawlessly, definitely one of Bollywood's most dedicated actress.Vicky Kaushal : He portrays Iqbal Syed, Sehmat's Pakistani husband. Vicky performed well with the limited screen space, he complemented Alia in every way. Rajit Kapoor who plays Hidayat Khan, Shishir Sharma who plays Brigadier Syed, and Jaideep Ahlawad who plays Khalid Mir were all vital supporting actors.

PLOTThe story of Raazi is about an Indian girl who marries into a Pakistan army family in order to spy on them during the India - Pakistan war in 1971. The script is based on a book titled 'Calling Sehmat' by Harinder S Sikka, and it keeps you gripped thru out it's length. Director Meghna Gulzar, writes and directs beautifully.

SOUNDTRACKThe tracks of Raazi are deep, meaningful and bring in that patriotic feel. Favorite track : Ae Watan.

Overall Raazi is spy thriller which is not to be missed. It's definitely a winner for Dharma Productions and Junglee Pictures.

Underwhelming, over-hyped, slowly-paced, waste of time and money. Alia Bhatt's commendable performance is the only thing to look forward to!Reviewed byJayprit_VasavaVote: 2/10

The most overrated film in recent times, there's obviously something really suspicious and a clear bias about the ratings and reviews here, apart from Alia Bhatt's commendable performance, there's nothing to look forward to in this totally predictable, slowly-paced, lengthy film, a waste of time!

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