Janhit Mein Jaari Review: Nushrratt Bharuccha’s Film Is Comfort Food On Rainy Day But Has A Few Flaws

In India, it feels strange when a condom advertisement runs on TV, especially if they are surrounded by your family. The reason is simple – most commercials feature a couple preparing for a steamy night together. This discomfort also increases when one goes to the chemist to buy condoms. But, what if we change the whole marketing strategy? What if condoms are marketed as alternative contraceptives and help avoid unwanted pregnancies in addition to protecting against STDs (sexually transmitted diseases)? Well, these questions and marketing techniques form the basis of the issue in the public interest.

Manokamna Tripathi (played by Nushrat Bharucha) is at the center of the story released in public interest. This is her journey to work as a condom sales executive. She takes the job since it is well paid. She has also survived the constant pressure of getting married. She eventually marries Ranjan (played by Anud Singh Dhaka) and leaves him after her in-laws claim that it puts them to shame. However, after seeing a personal pitfall that could have easily been avoided with condom use, she understands the importance of spreading awareness and marketing about condoms. Ranjan and Manokamna’s best friend (played by Paritosh Tripathi) supports him during the journey.

While the film has the best interest of the heart, good dialogues and good acting, its writing continues in the public interest. It’s like a khichdi that you’re looking forward to having on a nice rainy day, but find half-cooked vegetables somewhere. It takes away the consistency you were hoping for. Still, the film isn’t entirely enjoyable either.

Raaj Shaandilyaa, who earlier wrote and directed Ayushmann Khurrana and Nushrat Bharucha starrer Dream Girl, has written Zari in the public interest and brought his trademark humor to the table. His representation of a small town is spot on. The dialogues are impressive, and will definitely make you laugh. But, like Dream Girl, the problem is how rushed some parts are. A lot feels under-explored. For example, there is constant character development for Nusrat’s Manokamna aka Manu but Anud Singh Dhaka’s Ranjan seems too half-hearted. In the scenes in which Manu has to explain to her mother, and later Ranjan why she wants to continue with her job, a resolution is achieved in the blink of an eye! It will make you wonder how something can grow and spread so quickly.

There is a Nushrat Bharucha film released in public interest, where she is given full ground to showcase her talent. She seizes the opportunity and is as comfortable as Manu. From being a girl who just wants to stand on her own feet, to becoming someone who thinks it’s a responsibility, Nushrat handles the film with utmost confidence.

Anud Singh Dhaka, just like the Taj Mahal 1989, has an introduction scene. His character, Ranjan, will remind you of his character in the Taj Mahal, but he does his best in it. What is disappointing is that Ranjan’s character is not well developed. Hence, the audience doesn’t get a chance to connect with their character, or pitch for the lead pair here. Paritosh Tripathi’s upcoming timing is perfect, and he brings a lot of relief in the public interest release. There is also Vijay Raaz, Bijayendra Kala and Tinu Anand, who are taking the film forward with ease, keeping the flow of the film consistent.

Director Jai Basantu Singh could have weaved the story more tightly, but he has done a good job. The music is tremendous, as is the editing which certainly could have been crisper.

The second half gets too didactic. While one would expect a balance of humor and message in the film, this is one of the points that is missing. Overall, the film makes a good, entertaining watch, and it has an important message that is being conveyed to the masses. Watch the movie for its depiction of a small town on the spot, and for the punchlines that will make you laugh.

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