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Ahaa Re (2019)

Ahaa Re (2019)

Ahaa Re is a celebration of food, and the love for itMar. 03, 2019India10
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Ahaa Re is an Indian drama film directed by Ranjan Ghosh. It features Arifin ShuvooRituparna SenguptaAmrita ChattopadhyayParan Bandopadhyay and Deepankar De. The film is Produced by Bhavna-Aj-O-Kal.

Farhaz Chowdhury, a high cook from Daccainitial falls taken with along with her change of state and so with Basundhara — a girl UN agency runs a home occupation service. Ahaa Re may be a celebration of food, and therefore the love for it. a lot of exactlyit is a celebration of the endowed emotions Associate in Nursingd senses that turns change of state into an formand every one this comes with a generous small indefinite quantity of Bangaliana.

Ahaa Re (2019) Movie Review:

Ahaa Re is a celebration of food, and the love for it. More precisely, it’s a celebration of the invested emotions and senses that turns cooking into an art form. And all this comes with a generous dollop of Bangaliana. Most importantly, Ranjan has managed to tell a story that hits you like a breath of fresh air. The freshest ingredient in the broth is Arifin, who manages to impress throughout the film. His baritone, coupled with his impressive screen presence, makes him a delight to watch. He brings Farhaz to life in a smooth and natural way. Another interesting watch is his hospitality institute classmate and restaurateur, played by Anubhab, who brings in quite a few lighter moments into a rather serious narrative. Another powerful performance comes from the usual suspect, Paran Bandopadhyay, who not only excels at drawing out guffaws, but also touches a chord somewhere by drawing on the inherent maturity of his character to deliver some really touching lines. Subhro’s performance, too, manages to linger on in your memory long after the screening gets over. Amrita, who plays Farhaz’s Dhaka girlfriend, also does justice to her role despite a short screen time. But Rituparna gives Arifin and Paran Bandopadhyay a run for their money with her mature, measured performance as Basundhara — a woman whose past grief pushes her to put her heart and soul into cooking and caring for her family of three. And the almost electric undertones of Farhaz and Basudhara’s love-hate relationship keeps the anticipation high, though a slight overdose of ‘magic’ towards the end could have been avoided.
The music too, is high on Bangaliana and draws on Nazrulgeeti at times, to blend well with the narrative. There are also subtle references to the Ghoti-Bangal culinary differences, the varied use of salt, chili and other ingredients along with focus on ilish and chingri. There are also enlightening references to the history behind quite a few traditional dishes, which point to the depth of research behind the script. The final scene takes the cake with its subtle reference to how genetics rule our tastebuds. The characters, too, have clear back stories that support the actors, as they go about living their roles on screen. This allows you to walk out of the theatre with each character clearly etched on your mind. There’s no room for confusion or questions. What’s more, the film has a heavy dose of in-film branding, but it has been woven in so beautifully into the narrative that nothing feels out of place, except maybe a few pan shots of storefronts. The cinematography by Hari Nair makes the film a visual treat and the crisp editing by Rabiranjan Mitra keeps the narrative pace interesting. Even the continuity elements are bang-on and so is the background score by Binit Maitra.
On the downside, the film could have done without quite a few shots of the cityspace, especially a particular township in the city’s north. A few cuts here and there wouldn’t have taken anything away from the storyline, but would have gone a long way in clipping a few minutes off the rather long runtime of two and a half hours. Rituparna’s styling, too, seems a bit too prim and proper, even when she’s cooking or busy cutting loads of vegetables. A little toning down on that front would have made things even more realistic, though the minimal makeup look helped.
All said and done, Ahaa Re is a refreshing take on love and the Bengali love for life and all things culinary and that definitely makes it a must-watch.
Original title Ahaa Re (2019)
IMDb Rating 9.4 5 votes


Ranjan Ghosh


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