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The film, directed by publicity filmmaker Sijo Rocky, explores the question of whether physical beauty really matters.
Preetam 2021 Movie Cast:
Director – Sijo Rocky
Cast – Pranav Raorane, Upendra Limye & Nakshatra Medhekar
Production House – Wizards Productions
Producer – Faizal Nithin Sijo
Screenplay & Dialogue – Ganesh Pandit
D O P – Om Narayan
Script – Sujit Kurup
Production Designer – Sandeep Sharad Ravade
Editor – Jayant Jathar
Trailer Editor – Sandeep Kumar. N
Story – Elango Odai
Music – Viswajith C T
Lyricist – Guru Thakur
Singers – Shankar Mahadevan, Abhay Jodhpurkar, Manish Rajgire
BGM – Vijay Narayan Gavande
D I Colourist – Rajarajan Gopal
Co Produced by Chaitrali Dongre, Jayakumar Nair, Rafeeq T M
Preetam Movie Review
They say that everything is fair in love, but does this saying apply to those who do not have fair skin? Sijo Rocky’s Preetam (2021) explores this notion in depth.
Preetam (Pranav Raorane) is a young worker but not very handsome. Due to his dark skin and his lanky figure, he has always been the subject of jokes among friends and villagers.
Preetam, who is a milkman, is the sole breadwinner in his family. Despite all his hard work, his drunken father always looks down on him for his complexion. In fact, throughout his life, he has never been called by his name. All the villagers call him by nicknames based on the color of his skin.
Things get better for Preetam when the beautiful Sujata (Nakshatra Medhekar) comes from Pune to live in the village. To everyone’s surprise, Sujata and Preetam become close friends and soon fall in love. Like any love story, there is a twist in this story. And here that turn appears just before the interval. From that moment on, the movie becomes a more serious matter.
Beautifully shot by Om Narayan, Preetam has some exquisite images of the Konkan in all its glory. With the entire town covered in lush greenery, crystal clear water running through the canals and streams, you can almost smell the fresh air.
Om Narayan’s camera makes the most of the environment to introduce us to the world of Preetam. It also helps that most of the film unfolds during the monsoon, allowing the cinematographer to take some visually pleasing shots.
The new casting of Pranav Raorane and Nakshatra Medhekar is the strong point of the film. Raorane appears in almost every scene. Despite that, one never tires of seeing it.
Preetam’s gradual change from a shy, innocent young man to a guy who doesn’t mind crossing into morally ambiguous territory to get the woman he loves comes across quite naturally. Raorane successfully displays the pent-up frustration and anger of someone who is constantly teased because of the color of his skin, something he has no control over.
The focus of Ganesh Pandit’s script is firmly on Preetam, his actions, and the consequences of those actions. We experienced the movie from his point of view. Throughout the film, this point of view never changes, allowing us to feel every emotion of Preetam. Also, surprisingly, the movie is quite unpredictable and bends certain unwritten rules on how love stories should be presented.
Medhekar’s Sujata is more of an idea than a character, at least in the first half. Aside from looking incredibly beautiful, the movie doesn’t reveal much about her character. The movie would have had a lot more impact if we had gotten to know Sujata better.
Upendra Limaye, Ajit Devle, Sameer Khandekar, and Vishwajit Palav, who play Preetam’s friends, have done a decent job. But his characters don’t have much depth.
At 2 hours 12 minutes, the movie is quite long, especially for a romantic comedy. After a point, you start to feel the length. Editor Jayant Jathar could have cut at least a dozen minutes from the film to make it more compact.
Despite these shortcomings, Preetam is a good attempt by first-time filmmaker Sijo Rocky. One hopes that this kind of attempt will get more recognition from the audience. It was disheartening to see an empty theater for a good movie, especially when you can hear people enjoying a Hollywood movie on an adjacent screen.