A 2020 Indian Malayalam-language romantic spine chiller movie composed and coordinated by Naranipuzha Shanavas and delivered by Vijay Babu through the organization Friday Film House. The film stars Jayasurya, Aditi Rao Hydari, and Dev Mohan. The music was made by M. Jayachandran. Because of the COVID-19 pandemic, the film skirted showy screening and was released on Prime Video on 3 July 2020.
This film marks Aditi Rao Hydari’s return to Malayalam cinema after 14 years. Sufiyum Sujatayum cast includes actor Jayasurya and Dev Mohan and Siddiqui, who play pivotal roles in the movie
Sufiyum Sujatayum’s plot manages the life of a Hindu young lady (Aditi Rao Hydari) who becomes hopelessly enamored with the magical character of Sufi and his particular practices. In any case, their ideal romantic tale is annoyed by Aditi Rao Hydari’s family, who accept that religion will go about as a deterrent in their individual lives. They guess that their little girl’s confidence will be changed without their insight. Along these lines, they choose to get her wedded to a husband to be from their conviction and culture.
Beautiful young Sujatha falls in love for a Sufi holy person: hence, Sufiyum Sujatayum. In nowadays when simply the murmur of a between strict marriage can cause ruin and visit the fierceness of objecting gatekeepers and good police upon the darlings, a film which gives us a Hindu-Muslim pair should be praised. Unfortunately, the film doesn’t satisfy its reason.
There was potential here.In the manner the outsider to this sentiment, the Dubai-based Raveendran (Jayasurya) is reluctantly pushed in with the general mish-mash, and his uncomfortable relationship with Sujatha. In the manner the top of the sufi order gets out the obstinacy of the young lady’s dad, saying ‘religion is an personal thing’ when the previous issues a danger. ‘Don’t start a love jihad’, he says.
The component of ‘love jihad’, which is an overused, misused term, which ought to never have been utilised related, whenever managed in detail, could have made this a strong film. In any case, it’s practically similar to an expendable expression, and right around two hours are spent on an insufficiently composed plot which burns through a lot of time on the star-crossed sweethearts trading looks and notes without saying a lot. It doesn’t help that the exquisite Hydari doesn’t generally fill her part. For somebody who doesn’t have spoken discourse, the non-verbal communication should be solid: Hydari has a couple of decent minutes, yet she is restricted in its remainder.
The men toll better, and the music takes off in parts. Be that as it may, for a film which is attempting to state something so critical, something which bears rehashing in these captivated occasions, it expected to have been vastly improved.
By Rajrita Chattopadhyay