Batla house full movie free download in 720p hd, Movie

Batla house full movie free download in 720p hd, Movie

full movie in Hd 720p & 480p for download and Batla house movie collection. Also check Batla house Movie Cast, Story & Review. At Mp4movies4me you will get all websites tested links for all type movies like Bollywood, Hollywood dubbed movies, Tamil, Telugu or more movies free to download and mp4movies do not support any piracy website so don't assume we are agents of piracy websites. This is the best site to download any Bollywood movie. So here you will get a link for Batla House full movie HD download or Batla House movie full online. On Sunday, the film has raked in a total of Rs 12 crore on its fourth day at the box office. The film has recovered well on Saturday and Sunday after the drop on Friday. The film has managed to collect a total of Rs 43.50 crore in four days at the box office.

Rating 8.1 out of 10 (1733 votes)



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IMDB Ratings: 8.1/10
Genres: Action, Drama, Thriller
Language: Hindi
Quality: pDVDRip
Size: 1.2GB, 400MB
Director: Nikkhil Advani
Writer: Ritesh Shah
Stars: John Abraham, Nora Fatehi, Mrunal Thakur

Movie Plot:- This film is based on the real-life incident of ‘Batla House Encounter’, officially known as Operation Batla House, to the silver screen. The incident took place on September 19, 2008, against Indian Mujahideen (IM) terrorists in Batla House locality in Jamia Nagar, Delhi.



Movie Story & Review:- There is a scene in the film Batla House where John Abraham, playing valorous policeman Sanjay Kumar, is listening to someone on the phone. Abraham’s attempt at being stoic renders him indistinguishable from a still photograph. Nikkhil Advani’s film often suffers from the same problem. There’s promise in the subject of a police encounter scrutinized with extreme cynicism by the rest of the nation, and it builds toward an engaging finale, but Advani stands still too long, meandering through wooden actors and limber item-dancers in subplots that miss the point.

The film starts off well, by giving us the Batla House police encounter of 2008 — a Delhi clash where two alleged terrorists were killed and one ‘encounter specialist’ police officer was martyred — in the first few minutes. This is a bold storytelling gambit from writer Ritesh Shah, leaving us to wallow in the aftermath, with the heroic policeman consumed by doubt and rising media speculations. The problem is that Batla House, with its background score forever ringing climactic, doesn’t seem entirely sure whether it wants to be a Talvar or an Ek Tha Tiger. There are long uninteresting digressions and individual chase-sequences while the film wants to be more.

There’s no true tension, largely because of a mediocre supporting cast who are amateurishly theatrical in both their fear and their laughter. Abraham is steely, but a stronger performer could have given this demanding role some shades of grey. Here, when handing over a dismantled gun to his wife to hide because he doesn’t trust himself with a firearm, he appears merely blank. There is a conversation about post-traumatic stress disorder, and he fleetingly visits a shrink, but for too long does this hallucinating cop keep himself on the force, firing away.

Mrunal Thakur, playing his wife, gets an interesting character, a television anchor fed up of her husband’s negligence toward her — and thus of the police itself. Thakur, however, delivers dialogue all too flatly. She comes alive only later in the film when giving her husband lessons in conducting himself for the camera. “Don’t say ‘uh,’ stop playing with your rings, look into the lens,” she corrects reflexively, despite being submissive the rest of the time. “How difficult is it?”

That’s a question worth asking Advani because the steeplechase obstacles he puts in Abraham’s way before getting to the film’s meaty third act — the courtroom argument — aren’t hard enough to merit as much focus. By the time a white-wigged Rajesh Sharma gets going as an interestingly written prosecutor, I was worn out. Still, the finale is worth attention, even though the film doesn’t commit to its own narrative. In the midst of the courtroom scene, like that pesky no-smoking sign, a rather unprecedented subtitle appears informing us “the filmmakers do not endorse the views of either side.” Except they already have, clearly showing us what they think has happened and what is fake.

In a powerful melodramatic motif, Abraham keeps rubbing his medal, imagining it to be blood-stained, a la Lady Macbeth. At one point he asks if there has ever been another police encounter where an Inspector has been shot — a tacit suggestion that other encounters without slain cops are mostly staged. His legal defense intriguingly includes the phrase “binary opposition,” but doesn’t move beyond a mention. There was merit to the idea, but I wish they’d rubbed at it harder..

Batla house cast:- 

Nora Fatehi - Huma / Victoria

John Abraham - DCP Sanjeev Kumar Yadav

Mrunal Thakur - Nandita Kumar

Sonam Arora - K.K's Wife

Sahidur Rahaman - Dilshad Ahmed

Ravi Kishan - K.K (Kishen Kumar Verma)

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