Guns on hire, on either side of law, remain pretty much on the same side of the crooked coin. The police are merely henchmen of the state.

By Admin

May 14, 2011

Guns on hire, on either side of law, remain pretty much on the same side of the crooked coin. The police are merely henchmen of the state. This holds true for several mirrors that so-called realistic movies throw up about cops. Not one of them even spares a second to actually figure out how hierarchies within the police really work.

A young man, the shagird (protégé, Mohit Ahlawat) is a sub-inspector, with aspirations of becoming Delhi’s youngest police commissioner some day. His boss, an encounter specialist from the capital’s crime branch, is the sort of dude only Nana Patekar can be: he calls for a Cornetto from the ice-cream vendor, when he’s not popping golgappas, is a connoisseur of old Hindi film music, knows their discographies by heart. Everyone’s in here for the money.

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