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jogi

Where to Download Jogi 2022 Full (Diljit Dosanjh) Movie - Legal Platforms

Jogi 2022
8.2/10 IMDb
1.5/5 The Indian Express
Hindi Movie NF
Directed: Ali Abbas Zafar
Released Date: September 16, 2022 (United States)
Genres: Drama, History, Thriller
Languages: Hindi
Film Stars: Diljit Dosanjh, Amyra Dastur, Mohd. Zeeshan Ayyub
Storyline, Amid tension in 1980s India, three friends of different faiths unite in a noble yet dangerous effort to save hundreds in their town.


jogi
Jogi movie review: Diljit Dosanjh delivers career-best performance in riveting drama on 1984 anti-Sikh riots.

Jogi Movie Detail

If there is any doubt about Diljit Dosanjh’s acting skills, Jogi should clear them once and for all. The singer-turned-actor delivers one of the best onscreen performances by a Bollywood leading man in recent times, bringing out vulnerability rarely seen in commercial Hindi cinema. He is deftly supported by a strong support cast and director Ali Abbas Zafar’s sensitive touch. It’s a well-made film on a sensitive issue that forces you think, even if it does go slightly overboard at times. Also read: Diljit Dosanjh on reliving 1984 riots on screen in Jogi: ‘These are stories I grew up with’

Jogi is set in Delhi’s Trilokpuri neighbourhood and depicts a three-day period immediately after the assassination of Prime Minister Indira Gandhi on October 31, 1984 that started a wave of anti-Sikh violence in the city. The story focuses on the titular hero, played by Diljit, and how he makes sure over a hundred of his community members escape Delhi even as a bloodthirsty local councillor and corrupt cops are out to slaughter them for political gain.


jogi
There have been many Indian films on the 1984 violence, most of them in Punjabi. But mainstream Hindi cinema has had few retellings of the horrors of that year. Jogi attempts to correct that and makes a bold choice by setting the story in the national capital so that it hits home harder. The film does not waste any time in exposition or long-drawn back stories of the characters. The ‘action’, if I may put it that inelegantly, begins in the first 10 minutes itself. Amidst shots of burning DTC buses and neighbourhoods, the true horrifying face of a riot is displayed. This is the only part of the film that goes a bit overboard. However, I do understand the need for it. Director Ali Abbas Zafar chose to pause on the violence and stay there a bit--bloodied corpses, burning men et al--because he needed the audience to understand what is at stake here.

Amidst all this chaos, Diljit stands out. The beauty and finesse with which he brings out the helplessness and vulnerability of his character would make any accomplished actor proud. Diljit carries this part of the film on his shoulders effortlessly until some formidable actors step in to share his burden. There is a scene, which is shown in the trailer as well, where some people beat up Jogi and his father in a bus. A hapless Jogi screams, “Hamari kya galti hai (what is our fault)?” That line and its delivery by Diljit physically pinches you.

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