Movie Review: Angrezi Medium Movie, Reviews, Cast & Crew, Story, Release date | A1lyrics


Ratings: 3.5/5
By Pallabi Dey Purkayastha, from: Times Of India

The first half of the screenplay is more engaging then the second, but, while trying to fit in too many subplots, the story goes quite haywire. There are some fantastic moments in the film, and sharply written scenes between the characters, too, which in turn, prove to be the highlights of this drama. However, the story is far too convenient and has inconsistencies that are hard to overlook, but Irrfan's exceptional performance makes it worth the watch.
'Angrezi Medium' does lose its grip on several occasions, what it does not lose is its hold on the emotion that it is trying to bring out, and the message it leaves you with.
Ratings: 3.5/5
By Bollywood Hungama News Network, from: Bollywood Hungama

Anil Mehta's cinematography is appropriate. Smriti Chauhan's costumes are real and the transformation of Radhika once she moves to London is effective. Bindiya Chhabria's production design is quite good. A Sreekar Prasad's editing is nothing great and suffers because of loopholes in the script.
On the whole, ANGREZI MEDIUM works only because of Irrfan Khan and Deepak Dobriyal's chemistry and also due to some touching moments. At the box office, HINDI MEDIUM’s goodwill and Irrfan's comeback will ensure decent footfalls for the movie over the weekend.
Ratings: 2.75/5
By Anna MM Vetticad, from: Firstpost
These passages in Angrezi Medium are aberrations in a film that is largely non-judgemental in its approach to its characters. Thankfully, the screenplay does not stretch the point too far and sort of sorts it out in the end.
Angrezi Medium's other frailties are not connected to the values it sets out to propagate. A prologue about how Champak has been confused since childhood feels contrived, even if a link is clearly intended between that juvenile indecisiveness and his adult confusion in a changing world. This plot element is marginal to the proceedings though.

Ratings: 3/5
By Mayank Shekhar, from: Mid-Day

Also, this film is called Angrezi Medium, because in a franchise kinda way, it's supposed to be an extension of Saket Chaudhary's Hindi Medium (2017). What was so special about that movie? According to me, the fact that for a premise, it merged two new Indian laws to tell a funny story about a couple's ordeal to get their child into a good school! One, Right To Education (2009), that reserved seats for poor kids in rich, private schools. Two, Delhi government's 2016 ruling that determined school admissions by the parent's home address. Very smart. For sure.

Ratings: 3/5
By Madhuri V, from: Filmibeat

Irrfan Khan is one of the best things to happen to Angrezi Medium. With his nifty acting skills, he infuses life even in the most lazily-written scene. After his gruelling battle with cancer in real-life, the star is back on his feet and your face lights up when you watch in the first frame itself. He makes you feel each of his emotions as your own.
Radhika Madan, who plays his daughter, holds her own even when she is seen in the same frame as him. The actress brings the right amount of vulnerability and relatability to her character. However in a scene or two, she does falter a bit but then, quickly composes in the nick of time.

Ratings: 3.5/5
By Priyanka Sinha Jha, from: News18

Currently, films with middle-class minutiae humorously showcased are the new favourites at the marquee and given its comic and emotional twists, Angrezi Medium is quite the family drama worth earmarking for watching with your folks.

Ratings: 2.5/5
By Sukanya Verma, from: Rediff

After Champak bungles up Tarika's chances of studying at a prestigious London university, it becomes a matter of izzat to procure an admission in the same institution by hook or crook.
Most parents will move heaven and earth to make their kid's dreams come true, but Champak's obsessive commitment and Tarika's rum-gulping, romanticised view of phoren life makes you wonder if it is worth breaking one's back and bank.

Ratings: 2.5/5
By Shubhra Gupta, from: Indian Express

Angrezi Medium could just as well have been called Irrfan Returns. Watching this terrific actor lighting up the screen, of knowing about his medical struggles, and the fact that he did this film while still in treatment, gives it a special bittersweet flavour. Hindi or Angrezi, whatever the medium, Irrfan is truly the message, transmitting directly from the heart. Dil se.

Angrezi Medium Story:

Champak Bansal (Irrfan Khan), a widower, is a sweet-shop owner in the city of Udaipur in Rajasthan. Though he often fights with his half-brother Gopi (Deepak Dobriyal)—who runs a competing sweet-shop nearby—over the Ghasiteram family name, they are greatly fond of each other and of Champak's daughter Tarika (Radhika Madan), who has always harboured a dream to travel and study abroad. Despite Tarika being poor in studies, Champak is strongly supportive of her dream, and, with some effort, she secures a high rank in her final school examinations, enough for her to secure a scholarship from London's Truford University, which has partnered with her school.

Angrezi Medium Release Date:

13 March 2020

 Angrezi Medium Cast:

Irrfan Khan as Champak Bansal
Radhika Madan as Tarika Bansal
Kareena Kapoor as Naina Kohli
Dimple Kapadia as Mrs. Sampada Kohli
Kiku Sharda as Gajju
Deepak Dobriyal as Gopi Bansal

Director: Homi Adajania

Producers: Dinesh Vijan, Jyoti Deshpande

Music composed by: Sachin–Jigar, Tanishk Bagchi

Run Time: 2 hour 25 Minutes

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