Tamilrockers has leaked the recently released Netflix film ‘Tribanga’ on their piracy website for online download. Read to know more details.
Online streaming service Netflix has been coming up with entertaining shows and films on its platform like Ginni Weds Sunny, Guilty, and Raat Akeli Hai.
However, piracy website Tamilrockers has recently leaked the social drama issue movie Tribhanga on its illegal website.
The Renuka Shahane-directorial has fallen prey to this site right after its release.
To watch the content on Netflix, one has to take a paid subscription.
Tamilrockers Leaks Netflix’s Tribhanga Movie
Tribhanga movie is not the first one to be leaked on Tamilrockers.
Apart from this film, the piracy website updates various series and shows for viewers to download through torrents.
However, it causes major losses to the makers, who put their hard work into the making of projects.
There are other websites like Filmyzilla in the country, which leak content for people to watch for free.
About Tribhanga Movie
Tribhanga – Tedhi Medhi Crazy is an Indian Hindi-language social issue drama film set in Mumbai.
It is produced by Ajay Devgn FFilms, Banijay Group Asia, and Alchemy Films and both written and directed by Renuka Shahane.
Starring Kajol, Tanvi Azmi, and Mithila Palkar in the leading roles, the film revolves around a dysfunctional family of three women and their unconventional life choices.
The title is derived from an Indian classical dance pose from Odissi, which is described as imperfect but beautiful quite like the lives of the three women.
The film released on 15 January 2021 on Netflix.
Watch the trailer here:
Actress turned director-writer Renuka Shahane, daughter of renowned writer Shanta Gokhale goes behind the camera to bring you yet another story of women who rethink their life decisions.
She previously made and acted in Rita (2009), a thought-provoking Marathi film based on her mother’s acclaimed novel Rita Welinkar.
Tribhanga, her second outing as a director doesn’t have solid source material and thus feels a tad jumbled and lost.
Unlike Rita, this film’s central character — Kajol as a feisty and foul-mouthed dancer-actor-single mother Anuradha Apte — isn’t driven by her responsibilities or regrets.
She is unapologetic about saying what she feels and doing what she does. Part autobiographical and part fiction, the film meanders indefinitely before getting its point across.
At heart, it deals with a dilemma that continues to plague women. What’s better? Having the freedom to make your choices even if they turn out to be wrong or being defined by society’s expectations of you.
Tribhanga shuttles between past and present as a chaste Hindi speaking writer Milan (Kunaal Roy Kapur) interviews award winning author Nayantara Apte (Tanvi Azmi) for her biography.
Along with her undying passion for writing, she reflects upon her failed marriages and how it may have adversely affected her children — Anuradha (Kajol) and Robindro (Vaibhav Tatwawaadi).
Anuradha grows upto be a renowned Odissi dancer and a successful Bollywood actor, who spouts expletives at the drop of a hat.
She is also a single mother, who is protective of her daughter Masha (Mithila Palkar), given her own experiences.
Anuradha doesn’t call Nayantara ‘aai’ (mother) for reasons disclosed in due course. Nayan slips into coma after a brain stroke, compelling Anu to introspect and look back at her equation with her mother and life gone by.
Women have a knack of overthinking and overanalysing what they may have done right or wrong, so Shahane’s urge to capture that aspect feels organic. However, her sluggish narrative and desire to give this emotional tale a black comedy twist doesn’t quite work.
A doctor says, “Aapki ma coma main hai, par koi chinta ki baat nahi hai.” The punches don’t land well and the central character’s (Anu) idea of liberation feels a tad warped and immature.
You find it difficult to understand Anu beyond her loud demeanor and devil-may-care attitude. The writing only scratches the surface and is unable to peel off the layers and show you what these people truly stand for. Your emotional investment in the film and its characters is marred by its inability to draw you in.
Anu’s angst against her mother stems from a traumatic past and none of it manages to tug at your heartstrings.
You don’t feel affected or related to the characters and language seems partly responsible for it.
Like Rita, this could have perhaps worked better in Marathi had it retained the authenticity of its thoughts. The storytelling isn’t gripping and it all moves at a snail’s pace, oscillating between past and present.
The events and interactions fail to hold your attention or have an impact on you as an individual.
That Kajol is a fine actress, goes without saying. However, (in OTT debut) she feels a tad overbearing here with her over-the-top performance.
You want to listen to her when she isn’t saying much but she rarely allows you this privilege. You expect people to stop talking and look within, but the film lacks moments of devastating silence that Shahane was able to create in her previous film as a director.
Mithila Palkar doesn’t have a meaty part but she renders a mature performance. And we wish Tanvi Azmi wasn’t bedridden throughout the movie. If anyone had the potential to lend this film the gravitas it desperately needed, it was her.
The idea behind the movie is inspirational but ideas aren’t enough unless they make for a riveting viewing experience. If you haven’t, watch Shahane’s ‘Rita’ instead.
Review Reference: ETimes