The director of the movie is Srijit Mukherji. The movie is produced by Viacom 18 studios. Mithali Dorai Raj, who was accidentally introduced to cricket at such a young age by her friend Noorie, is from a Tamil family and was born in Hyderabad. Because although she takes over as Team India’s leader at a young age in her career, she must first overcome several obstacles before bringing attention to the ladies in blue. Every dialogue has already been kept in line with the style and approach of the movie. Taapsee’s narrative structure reminds one recall Shah Rukh Khan’s Sattar-Minute outburst from Chak De! India. Those two young actors, Inayat Verma as well as Kasturi Jagnam, are also positive because they make for enjoyable viewing.

When a movie feels greater than its running duration, it’s one thing when it has a long running time. This is the latter in this instance. So less than three-hour running the duration of Shabaash Mithu seems considerably longer than it is several songs in the film hardly advance the plot at all; if anything, they merely slow things down.


During the first few moments of its running time, Srijit Mukherji’s Shabaash Mithu seeks to take your hand and draw you deep inside the existence that Mithali Raj has led. She eventually became one of our nation’s youngest teams to represent India worldwide in a sport that was controlled by her male counterparts.

Considering Mithali’s struggle with multiple such issues as well as the squad’s experience with someone being mocked and denied an equal chance, the movie makes a conscious effort to capture the underlying mood that presumably the team would have experienced at every turn throughout its existence. The story of the women’s national team competing for attention in the sun is progressively woven into Mithali’s cricket journey. It is indeed a heartfelt underdog story without the jingoistic clichés and heart-pumping scenes.

Taapsee Pannu puts a lot of effort into internalizing Mithali Raj’s persona. The best part of the performance is that she does not copy the cricketer; in that place, she puts himself in Mithali’s shoe, and express the emotions Mithali might experience at various points in her life. She does this without making any significant utilization of dialogue. While she is performing cricket on the field, she also exudes comfort. All cricket sequences, aside from the archival film, have been wonderfully choreographed, but one would have liked to see more of these. Any use of subtle humor enhances the story in some areas of the movie.  Nothing prevents the screenplay from being written with a little more vigor and spunk, even though the movie’s main character is considered to be a less expressive person.

I will rate it as a 4-star movie.

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Written By : Indori Nerd

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