Straightaway I must say Vikram Gokhale makes
Though director Raj Acharya has nice leisurely episodes at his disposal, the pace of narration is never allowed to slacken. The proceedings remain perennially perky. Writers Harmanjit Singha,
There is never a dull moment in Avrodh as some of our finest actors (now web stars) weave a web of political intrigue and cabinet conflicts. The dialogues are located in that semi-conversational domain where government officials throw officialese at one another without sounding excessively technical. The conflict is manifold, as the PM and his closely-knit team, the actors in the original war strike come alive through actors who seem to seize the urgency of the times with ease fluency and articulate interpretations of recent history into gripping drama.
Especially well-written are poolside/bar room conversations between the PM’s National Security Adviser and Secretary of Defence played by those redoubtable actors Neeraj Kabi and Ananat
It is Amit Sadh, who strides into the striking strife in the third episode as the leader of the soldiers handpicked for the retaliatory strike. His arrival pumps up the adrenaline and furnishes the goings-on with a sense of committed heroism. Major Videep Singh is as committed to the mission as Sadh is to the character. I only wish his team had better face value. Except Darshan Kumar who is his usual natural self, the others in Sadh’s team are just a blur. Armed with ample nationalist fervor and exuding a sense of imminent righteousness, Avrodh will have you by your jowls until the last blast. This is flag-waving at its most fervent.