The most important Dipa Gahlot films of 2022

The film industry has slowly recovered from the pandemic but faces other challenges in 2022.

Still, it wasn’t easy picking 10 movies for the end of the typical year, especially when OTT comes into play as well.

The best movies aren’t necessarily the most successful – that would be another list entirely – despite the occasional convergence of quality and commerce.

Again, the best movies aren’t always great but they are the best that have ever been released.

This list includes only Hindi films – that is, films made in the language, not dubbed – otherwise films from southern languages ​​would take at least half of it.

Deepa Jahloot It gives us her top 10 movies, in order of release date.

badhai do

In Harshvardhan Kulkarni, the marriage of convenience between a gay policeman (Rajkummar Rao) and a gay PE teacher (Bhumi Pednekar) begins cheerfully, then slowly pushes the characters to face their fears and make their families, and those watching the film, confront their prejudices, and perhaps overcome them.

Gulshan Devayah, as the flamboyant gay lawyer, and Sheepa Chadha, as the cop’s mute mother, give good supporting performances.

This movie must have done LGBTQ causes as many, if not more, than dozens of parades, using humor like sugar coating.

Gangbai Kathiawadi

If it were a Sanjay Leela Bhansali movie, it would combine extravagant, over-the-top design with big emotions and a great music video.

The film tells the story of a young woman (Alia Bhatt) who is sold into prostitution in Kamatipura, Mumbai, but fights against her circumstances to become the chief and spokeswoman of her tribe.

Based on a chapter from Hussain Zaidi’s book Mafia queens in mumbaithe film has a stellar star role by Alia Bhatt and a scene-stealing performance by Ajay Devgn as the protector and protector of Gangubai.

position – rank

movie straight from the nightmares of mumbai, position – rank Focuses on the carnage at the Taj Mahal Hotel as well-armed and best-equipped commandos battle terrorists who laid siege to a Mumbai landmark in November 2008.

Sashi Kiran Tikka’s film pays tribute to Major Sandeep Unnikrishnan (played by Adevi Sesh), who was martyred while trying to save the lives of hotel guests and his men, and for which he was posthumously awarded the Ashok Chakra.

The film captured, in a straightforward manner, a chapter of contemporary history that should be recorded in cinema because television images fade from memory.

Dears

Dark and funny, Jasmeet K Reen features the team of Alia Bhatt and Shefali Shah as a daughter and mother, who want to teach a lesson to the young woman’s abusive husband (Vijay Varma).

Their plan to have him experience what put his wife in spirals out of control, and it takes all their courage and survival instincts to elude the cops.

Not many films have managed to talk about domestic violence without resorting to melodrama.

Dears It also gives a new touch to the role of the mother, who, in most traditional societies, asks her daughter to adapt and save her marriage. This first tells her not to take crap in the name of love, and then becomes her partner in crime.

jogi

Ali Abbas Zafar’s film is about starring ordinary people who are thrown into uncontrollable situations.

Set in Delhi during the Sikh genocide following the assassination of the then Prime Minister Indira Gandhi, the film is about Joginder (Diljit Dosanjh), who loses his brother due to mob riots.

He and his friends, a policeman (Mohammed Zeeshan Ayyub) and a haulage company owner (Paresh Baoja), take a huge risk by ferrying a group of Sikhs across the border into Punjab.

It’s a heart-wrenching story, handled with simplicity and sensitivity, reminding people that it takes courage and the goodness of a few to stand up to the power of evil. The message could not be understood enough.

Drishyam 2

Abhishek Pathak’s Hindi version of the Malayalam original maintains the tension and suspense of the first film (adapted from the novel by Keigo Higashino) The dedication of Suspect X) and the sequel, where Vijay Salgonkar (Ajay Devgn) orchestrates the perfect cover-up of a murder committed by his daughter. She kills the fearsome son of a policeman (Tabu) who resists rape, and her father tries his best to protect his family.

In the sequel, a new police officer (Akshaye Khanna) is matched with the slick wit Salgaonkar.

There is suspense and a controlled pace that keeps the viewer engaged. Very few sequels match the original and complete Malayalam writer-director Jeethu Joseph, who provided the template for Pathak to follow and improve upon, with Ajay Devgn’s performance propelling him up the box office hill.

Monica, my love

Vasan Bala’s homage to film noirs from the past revolves around a scheming woman (Huma Qureshi) who blackmails three men, including a robotics engineer (Rajkumar Rao), and a murder plot goes wrong.

In this twisted crime comedy, everyone is caught in an amoral world of greed, betrayal, and deceit.

Adapted from the novel by Japanese writer Keigo Higashino Burutasi no Shinzou (Brutus heart), it’s been appropriately engineered, and made into a fun puzzle for movie fans.

He does better than Shoots on the phonethe movie fan’s other movie of the year.

with a gift

Amar Kaushik’s comedic comedy makes the case for saving the environment, and the message is wrapped in a horror trope about a road construction contractor (Varun Dhawan), who is bitten by a wolf while traveling in the jungles of Arunachal Pradesh, and then transforms into a werewolf.

Urban developers think nothing of destroying forests and wildlife in the name of development, but sometimes, nature pays back, as Bhaskar and his friends eventually discover.

Many filmmakers borrow elements from foreign films, and everyone who can afford computer-generated effects does so. with a gift She works because she keeps her ambition modest and achieves it.

Start

Anvita Dutta’s period drama, beautifully shot with excellent music, tells the story of Qala (Triptii Dimri), who fights against all odds, including the disdain of her mother (Swastika Mukherjee), to achieve a successful career as a playback singer.

At the height of her career, she feels guilty for what she did to destroy a talented rival (Babel Khan), who was being promoted by her mother.

The film is stunning to look at, and combines real-life characters and incidents with creative imagination, to make its point about the exploitation of women in the film industry.

The only downside is the disappointing fate of the heroine. At least in fiction, women should be allowed to win.

action hero

Anirudh Iyer’s film had Ayushman Khurrana playing a macho hero, in a role very different from the realistic small town films in which he specialized.

The action star accidentally kills a man, and then his brother (Jaideep Ahlawat) pursues him with a vengeance.

A satire on movies, stardom, and sensation-building media, the film is smart, gritty, and unpredictable, all of which helps on paper above its flaws.

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