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The Great Indian Butterfly Review

Overall Rating: 2.83/5

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List of The Great Indian Butterfly Movie Reviews

Ratings:2.5/5 Reviewer:Taran Adarsh Site:BollywoodHungama

People travel miles, cross borders, go on an endless pursuit to attain happiness, peace, love and luck, which would make their journey on this planet memorable. THE GREAT INDIAN BUTTERFLY talks of a couple on the brink of a failed relationship and who travel from Mumbai to Goa to ‘trace’ the butterfly that would make their lives full of sunshine. A beautiful thought undoubtedly, but how one wishes director Sarthak Dasgupta would’ve narrated the story concisely, without overstretching it to almost two hours. On the whole, THE GREAT INDIAN BUTTERFLY is for lovers of art house cinema mainly. Unfortunately, the awareness of this film is zilch and that would hamper its stay at theatres.

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Ratings:3/5 Reviewer:Preeti Arora Site:Rediff

A film with no definite storyline and the complete absence of additional characters is not an easy proposition even for a veteran director. And this is Sarthak Das Gupta’s maiden venture. But it is entirely to the director’s credit that he manages to keep us involved in the couple’s lives.Mira and Krish share a fairly typical ‘married couple’ relationship. The stresses of the work place have completely infiltrated their personal lives. So they tend too let loose on each other. Then they apologise. They struggle to get things right. But a few minutes later the slanging matches begin all over again. A real relationship in every sense of the word….The script isn’t entirely cliche-free and does adhere to conventional thought patterns. Still it’s an interesting attempt which works most of the time. Absolutely a must for those who’ve liked Sandhya Mridul in her earlier roles. Or those who thrive on tales of marital strife.

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Ratings:3/5 Reviewer:Martin D Souza Site:Glamsham

First timer Sarthak Dasgupta gets it right for about 70 odd minutes as those 20-30 minutes after the interval point drag, and how. The sound of a crying child from a distance becomes repetitive and annoying, the entire bickering and cribbing starts loosing it’s steam while worse, the entire core of the film – THE GREAT INDIAN BUTTERFLY – is so documentary in it’s essence, logic and presentation that there is no cinematic value to the entire episode. Watch it if you are a married couple and are in mood for some reality check with a fair bit of abstraction thrown in.

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