Parched full movie download Filmyzilla, Bluray, Filmymeet, Worldfree4U

Parched full movie download Filmyzilla, Bluray, Filmymeet, Worldfree4U

Parched full movie download Filmyzilla, Bluray, Filmymeet, Worldfree4U – The 2015 Indian drama film Parched was written, directed, and starred in by Leena Yadav in collaboration with Ajay Devgan’s production business, Ajay Devgn FFilms. Its international premiere was shown at the Special Presentations category of the 2015 Toronto International Film Festival. The film had its Indian premiere on September 23, 2016.

Parched full movie download Filmyzilla, Bluray, Filmymeet, Worldfree4U
Parched full movie download Filmyzilla, Bluray, Filmymeet, Worldfree4U

Parched Story

Parched tells the story of four women living in a Gujarati village in a desert. The village and society are plagued by many social evils, including as long-standing patriarchal traditions and practices, child marriage, dowry, marital rapes, and physical and mental abuse.

Having lost her husband, Rani struggles to support Gulab, her teenage son, and her aging mother-in-law. Rani marries Gulab off to a child bride in accordance with village custom by paying the bride’s family a hefty sum. Gulab, in contrast, prefers to hang out with a bunch of friends and sex workers and is disrespectful and conceited.

Janki, the young bride, makes an attempt to end the marriage by cutting off her hair but is still forced into it. Rani’s close friend Lajjo, who helps her through her difficulties, also dwells in the same area. Manoj, the drunken husband of Lajjo, and their marriage are abusive.

Lajjo is mocked by her husband and the general public for being infertile and so worthless because she was unable to conceive. The fourth woman is Bijli, an erotic dancer for a mobile entertainment company. Bijli receives advice from both Rani and Lajjo.

At the start of the movie, Rani and Lajjo visit a distant village to meet Janki and her family. A working-class woman is intimidated by Gulab and his friends before her husband Kishan (Sumeet Vyas) arrives. When Rani is in Janki’s house, she receives calls on the cell phone Gulab handed her. The anonymous callers’ initial calls to the wrong numbers soon evolved into flirty coyness.

Later, the neighborhood’s issues are addressed at the Gram Panchayat with community involvement. Champa, a woman who wanted to return to her parents after fleeing her husband, is the first issue. The Panchayat orders her to return despite the fact that she acknowledged that every male member of her husband’s family had sexually assaulted her.

While Kishan tries to intervene, his wife is made fun of for their liberal ideals. A foresighted local businessman named Kishan employs local women for handcraft and loom labor.

The women reveal that Kishan has a substantial contract for their handicrafts at the Panchayat, and as a result, they are prepared to set aside funds for the installation of televisions. The reluctant elders’ assent angers the village men, especially Gulab, who accuses Kishan of trying to release the women.

It is apparent that the patriarchal and traditional village men frequent Bijli. She has been declining offers for sex work, which irritates her boss, who has threatened to replace her with Rekha, a newer, younger woman (Tanya Sachdeva).

Gulab’s unhappy marriage makes his rage issues and chauvinist conduct toward women worse. Gulab continually rapes and bruises Janki. As a result of a warning from a pimp, Gulab and his friends threaten Kishan. After brutally beating him and destroying his handcrafted products, Kishan and his wife were forced to leave the neighborhood.

Out of frustration, Bijli snatches up Rani, Lajjo, and Janki and takes them to a nearby fort. Lajjo is aware that it may not be her who is infertile, but rather her husband. As part of an experiment, Lajjo has sex with Bijli’s lover and becomes pregnant. Bijli learns that Rekha has been chosen to dance in her stead when she re-joins the group. She resorts to engaging in painfully aggressive sex with numerous men in order to get money.

Rani confronts Gulab after realizing he’s taken all of her remaining money. He attacks Janki, turns around in a rage, and flees, leaving the women alone. The following day, Rani sells her house and pays off her debts.

She divorces Janki so that she can rekindle her romance with her childhood sweetheart and continue her study. After learning of her pregnancy, Manoj begins to beat Lajjo, indicating that he was aware of his infertility. He accidently walks into a fire while Lajjo is there and suffers severe burns. In order to live a better life free from the oppression of customs, norms, and patriarchy, Rani, Lajjo, and Bijli ultimately decide to leave the village.

Parched Cast

Tannishtha Chatterjee Rani
Radhika Apte Lajjo
Surveen Chawla Bijli
Adil Hussain mystic lover
Sumeet Vyas Kishan
Lehar Khan Janki, Gulab’s wife
Riddhi Sen Gulab, Rani’s son
Sayani Gupta  Champa
Prince Gehlot Gulab’s friend

Parched Crew

DirectorLeena Yadav
WriterLeena Yadav
ProducerAjay Devgn
Aseem Bajaj
Gulab Singh Tanwar
Leena Yadav
Rohan Jagdale
CinematographyRussell Carpenter
Edited ByKevin Tent
Music ByHitesh Sonik
Production companiesAjay Devgn FFilms

Parched Review

Meena Iyer of The Times of India gave the film 4.5 stars out of 5 and stated that it “takes you into a disturbing and thought-provoking territory.” Anupama Chopra of the Hindustan Times gave the film a 3 out of 5 star rating and said, “The larger narrative of the film is inert and clunky but the spirited female characters will stay with you.” Saibal Chatterjee of NDTV gave Leena Yadav’s Parched a score of four out of five, calling it “an intriguing beast of a movie.” It delves into the rarely explored territory of erogenous wants of long-suppressed rural women who are no longer willing to tolerate their restraints of veils.

The film received a 2 out of 5 star rating from Shubhra Gupta of The Indian Express, who also wrote that “Radhika Apte, Surveen Chawla, and Tannishtha Chatterjee’s film is failed by too much violence and unnecessary gloss.” The movie received a 2 out of 5 star rating from The Hindu, which criticized it as “Parched is an unconvincing indictment of patriarchy that feels staged.” The movie received a 2.5 out of 5 star rating from Suparna Sharma of the Deccan Chronicle, who also stated, “Parched feels like it’s unsettled, struggling between wanting to tell a real story, but also keen on concocting a fairytale happy-ending.”

Rajeev Masand of News18 gave the film a three out of five rating and called it a “entertaining ride,” but wished that “Yadav didn’t tar all the men in the village with the same brush, except for a couple of characters here and there.” With a rating of 3.5 out of 5, Rediff’s Aseem Chhabra wrote, “Under Yadav’s able guidance, Parched genuinely shines.” He admired the acting talents of Radhika Apte and Tanishtha Chatterjee. According to Katie Walsh of the Los Angeles Times, who gave the movie excellent marks: “Leena Yadav’s “Parched” is a dazzling jewel of a film, surprisingly humorous, inventive, and uplifting in how it takes on the delicate and usually depressing issue of sexual politics in rural India.

Alissa Wilkinson of Roger Ebert said that “Parched” is vivaciously alive, full of color, light, movement, and music. She gave the film a score of 3 out of 4. This movie includes dancing, colorful feasts, and sex in addition to colorful costumes and fire. The location is dry, but it is surrounded by gorgeous scenery. In his movie review, Justin Lowe of The Hollywood Reporter called Parched “Well-intentioned, but wide of the mark.”

The movie is significant because it makes an effort to commemorate the ongoing struggle against the oppressive system of forced patriarchy, claims Sweta Kausal of the Hindustan Times. “The movie’s plain and unstinting affection for its lead characters gives Parched a frequently heartfelt performance,” Glenn Kenny of the New York Times observed.

Parched Trailer

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