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Bakrid Movie Synopsis: A young farmer, who starts rearing a camel, gets to know that the animal deserves to live in a desert for its well-being. He sets out to Rajasthan for the same, but goes through a lot of hardships.
Bakrid Movie Review: Humans may or may not stay true to their fellow beings, but animals do adore humans unconditionally – this is what Jagadeesan Subbu tries to convey through his film, which has aptly been titled as Bakrid. The movie begins with a dejected Ratnam (Vikranth) who is desperate to get loan to begin farming. Upon his friend’s (Dinesh Prabhakar) advice, he seeks help from a moneylender, who is preparing for Bakrid celebrations. Ratnam gets the money and also a baby camel unexpectedly. Once he begins farming, he, along with his family, which includes his wife Geeta (Vasundhara) and daughter (Shrutika), starts rearing the camel apart from the cows they bought.
The camel, which spends almost a year with them, starts developing health issues because of which a veterinary doctor advises Ratnam to leave it in a desert. So, he sets out to Rajasthan in a lorry with the help of two people, but faces a series of hardships after entering Maharashtra. How the trio bears the brunt of a few cow vigilantes, petty thieves and cops forms the rest of the plot.
Vikranth delivers the best performance of his career – he portrays the vulnerabilities of a naïve man who is denied compassion by people in an impressive way. His expressions and body language as a young, family-loving farmer who cares for his camel are moving. Imman’s music acts as a catalyst that elevates the poignant and humane moments. All the artistes – Vasundhara, Rohit, Shrutika and Dinesh – play their part well.
The highlight of the movie is the message it conveys without being preachy, though there are some scenes which get melodramatic. The way the camel returns to Ratnam is a bit filmy though the following scenes make up for that. The director himself has cranked the camera – the village scenes and the ones in Maharashtra and Rajasthan are captured intriguingly. Quite interestingly, the director brings in the Bakrid angle towards the climax again when Ratnam realises that his camel wouldn’t be safe in the desert. Jagadeesan succeeds in trying to say through his story that humans, wherever they hail from, irrespective of their language and culture, are the same insensitive and cruel species while animals have a contrasting nature.