Guilty is an Indian Hindi-language drama film directed by Ruchi Narain and written by Narain,
Kanika Dhillon and Atika Chohan. Starring Kiara Advani and several others,
the film follows the story of a songwriter whose boyfriend is accused of rape
Guilty (2020 film) Bollywood Movie
A young woman from a small town accuses the college heartthrob of sexual assault.
Guilty Official Trailer | Kiara Advani, Akansha Ranjan, Gurfateh | A Netflix Original Film | March 6
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6 March 2020 (India) See more »
Also Known As:
Ποιος Είναι ο Ένοχος; See more »
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While the #MeToo movement recently celebrated its first major conviction in the US, it has largely stalled in India. Except for a few choice cases, nearly everyone who has been accused of sexual abuse, assault, harassment, or misconduct has returned to their profession. Most haven’t even admitted any wrongdoing, let alone work to put themselves on a better path. Instead, some have actively gone against their accusers with the power of India’s archaic laws. That’s in addition to ingrained misogyny and patriarchal mindsets, which translate into tasteless jokes and tone-deaf responses at its best. This is the environment for Netflix’s newest film from India, Guilty, which is centred around an alleged incident of rape at a prestigious university in the national capital of New Delhi.
Structurally, Guilty — directed by Ruchi Narain (Kal: Yesterday and Tomorrow), off a script by Kanika Dhillon (Manmarziyaan) & Narain, with dialogues by Atika Chouhan (Chhapaak) — works like a mystery movie. Narain told us that she thinks of it as a “whydunnit”, rather than a whodunnit. Guilty features multiple unreliable narrators who paint a picture of the night of the incident, with a third-party trying to put the pieces together. In that sense, the new Netflix movie is reminiscent of another called Guilty — also on Netflix — though most in India know it as Talvar, the 2015 Meghna Gulzar film based on the 2008 double murder case in the New Delhi satellite city of Noida. Like it, Guilty employs the Rashomon effect, though to a much lesser degree.
Narain solidly handles the several threads that run through Guilty — though the direction is admittedly a bit dramatic and over the top in places — and she’s helped by a committed performance by Kiara Advani (Kabir Singh) in the lead. Amongst the many guilty parties here is India’s film industry, which has largely wasted Advani in muted roles, and not given Narain more opportunities. This is only Narain’s second feature, minus an animated kids’ movie, in 15 years. Unfortunately, all the good work is undone in the end. The Netflix film implodes in the worst possible way, with a mix of grandstanding and wish fulfilment that renders Guilty unrealistic and illogical, in addition to a gratuitous display of sexual violence for mere shock value.
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