In general, how do you define â€˜goodâ€™ Bollywood action? Over the top, comical, prefixed and/or suffixed by the superstarâ€™s dialogues. Have you ever come across one as a â€˜pure form of artâ€™? Well, Vidyut Jamwal has entered the Bollywood arena to provide you the same. He proved his mettle in his hindi debut movie â€˜Forceâ€™ (as villain) and has done it again in his first hindi movie as the hero. He is well trained, in absolute control of his body, amazingly nimble and light footed. At last we have an Indian, trained in Indian martial art form â€˜Kalaripayattuâ€™, who can hold his own against the international action heroes!
The movie as such is average. Apart from the hero, only the villain, Jaideep Ahlawat is impactful, or rather â€˜originalâ€™. You do miss the element of showmanship. Given a big production house and international backdrop, Vidyut looks promising enough to deliver a cool blockbuster. He is rightly aged and thus does not look jaded like most of our so called â€˜100 crore clubâ€™ heroes.
Itâ€™s a known fact that, to learn and excel in higher form of martial art, one needs to be highly disciplined and in absolute control of his mind, because while practicing the same, mind also works in tandem with the body i.e. very fast, observing all minute details and making strategies (both offence and defense) in quick succession. So, while practicing their art, the martial arts practitioners look either calm or very focused, unlike most of our heroes who use myriad facial expressions before punching, kicking etc. Thankfully, Vidyut refrains from using such unnecessary facial expressions, which many may wrongly consider as lack of â€˜hero typeâ€™ attitude.