Vishwak Sen Gaami Review And Rating

March 8, 2024



  • Cast : Vishwak Sen, Chandini Chowdary, Abhinaya, Mohammad Samad, Dayanand Reddy
  • Director : Vidyadhar Kagita
  • Producer : Karthik Sabareesh
  • Banner : UV Creations
  • Music : Naresh Kumaran

2.75 / 5

Vishwak Sen known for his unique cinematic ventures, unveils yet another unconventional film. ‘Gaami’, a project commenced nearly seven years ago by the actor, finally graces the theatres today. The film promises to be different from the conventional ones and it will be interesting to see what he has in store for the audience. Here’s the review.

Story: Shankar (Portrayed by Vishwak Sen) gets pushed out of the Aghora group because they believe he is a curse to them. He suffers from a rare condition where he becomes pale, and bloodless and experiences blackouts when any human touches him. He also experiences flashbacks of his past which he cannot remember. Shankar embarks on a quest to the Himalayas in pursuit of a remedy. Accompanying him on this perilous journey is Jahnvi (Played by Chandini Chowdary). The narrative of ‘Gaami’ unfolds to shed light on Shankar’s enigmatic condition and its origin.

Technical Analysis: Gaami, Directed by debutant Vidyadhar Kagita has an intriguing and complex idea at its core. The plot relies heavily on visual effects, but there is no room for confusion. The technical crew is the main asset of the film, and it shows in every scene. The camera work by Vishwanath Reddy is excellent and Naresh Kumaran’s music complements the visuals with the fresh score. However, the editing by Raghavendra Thirun could have been sharper as some scenes feel patchy and abrupt. Despite this, The production values are excellent, especially considering the film’s budget.

Plus Points:

Fresh plot VFX And Visuals BGM Concept Cinematography

Minus Points:

Does not rise above the bar Underdeveloped Subplots Intermittent lag Slow narrative.

Verdict: Overall, Gaami is a unique concept and has intriguing non-linear storytelling. The actual revelation is totally unexpected and well executed, though there is a slow-paced narrative, the visuals and music make up for it. Gaami gives a different experience altogether, but it might not entice the mass audiences that are usually Vishwak’s strength. The director’s concept and the team’s effort to tell a unique story is laudable.

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