Raanjhanaa – A delight

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Raanjhanaa is a recent film that is truly a masterpiece in the world of love stories. The director, Anand L Rai, has expertly captured the intensity and complexities of young love and the impact that time has on it. The film is a testament to the power of love and how it can endure, even when two people have matured and taken different paths in life.

The movie, centered on the lives of Kundan and Zoya, played by Dhanush and Sonam Kapoor, is a beautiful portrayal of a love that has stood the test of time. The screenplay, written by Himashu Sharma, is spare yet attuned to the complexities of human nature, and the dialogues are hilarious and emotional.

The film is not about a particular plot, but about life itself. Things unfold in a way that mirrors the unpredictable journey of real life, and the performances of the lead actors are a true treat to watch. They bring their characters to life in a way that makes you feel like you’re watching their love story unfold before your very eyes.

The music, composed by AR Rahman, is a standout feature of the film. The songs are a delight to listen to, and they bring an extra sense of pleasure to the movie-watching experience. The background of Banaras and the vibrant cinematography further contribute to the enjoyment of the movie and make it a truly original and delightful experience.

In conclusion, Raanjhanaa is a must-watch for anyone who loves love stories and appreciates the art of filmmaking. Don’t miss this celebration of love, life, and the human experience the subtle and perceptive new film by writer-director Anand L Rai, tests just such a relationship against the passage of time. What happens to love when two people who fell for each other as impetuous teenagers meet again years later and they have a little more maturity and when the other falls for someone else forgetting their teenage love and what one has for his or her love even when the other ignores. This is all the movie is about.Intensity can curdle up just as quickly into jealousy, possessiveness and depression; when a heartsick teenager uses a phrase like “I’ll die for her,” adults may roll their eyes, but it’s just barely a figure of speech

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