The Accidental Prime Minister Movie Review

The Accidental Prime Minister Movie Review - Here are the movie reviews of The Accidental Prime Minister by Top Critics. The movie features Anupam Kher and Akshaye Khanna in principal characters. The movie is directed by Vijay Ratnakar Gutte and it released in India on 11th Janaury 2019.

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By Bollywood Hungama (2/5)
THE ACCIDENTAL PRIME MINISTER is the story of the ex-Prime Minister of India. In 2004, the United Progressive Alliance (UPA), which has Indian National Congress as the principle party, wins the Lok Sabha elections. Sonia Gandhi (Suzanne Bernert), president of Congress and chairperson of UPA, is all set to become the Prime Minister. But the opposition protests against this development since she's not a natural born citizen of India.
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By Nandini Ramnath (1/5)
There are two wonderful things about The Accidental Prime Minister, a tactless, humourless takedown of the functioning of the Prime Minister's Office under the Congress party's Manmohan Singh. One is that the movie takes full advantage of the Constitutional right to free expression to talk about real political personalities using their real names.
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By Utkarsh Mishra (2.5/5)
When Sanjaya Baru, former media adviser to the prime minister, released his book The Accidental Prime Minister: The Making and Unmaking of Manmohan Singh in 2014, he did it only because he thought Dr Singh 'deserves a better treatment'.By his own admission, Baru was disturbed by the way the PM was ridiculed in the media over the multiple scams that surfaced in that period while his party was not making a genuine effort to salvage his image.
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The Times Of India
By Ronak Kotecha (3.5/5)
Based on the book with the same name, The Accidental Prime Minister chronicles former Prime Minister Dr Manmohan Singh's (Anupam Kher) relationship with his media advisor Sanjaya Baru (Akshaye Khanna). While the film focuses largely on how Baru struggled with managing Dr Singh's public image, it also touches upon United Progressive Alliance (UPA) government's key milestones, like the nuclear deal and Congress President Sonia Gandhi's undisputed authority within the party.
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By Priyanka Sinha Jha (2.5/5)
It is a universally acknowledged fact that as far as it concerns political biopics, Sir Richard Attenborough raised the bar exceptionally high with Gandhi, his ode to Mahatma Gandhi. And thus far, no political film from India has come close.When the trailer of The Accidental Prime Minister first appeared, there was hope that we may finally have a credible political film that represented actual events with the cinematic flourish that it deserved.
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The Indian Express
By Shubhra Gupta
Going in, you are aware that The Accidental Prime Minister has been crafted from the point-of-view of the author of the book (of the same name) that the film is based on. You are ready for a very personal slice-of-life, not an all-encompassing macro look at the UPA years during which Manmohan Singh was the PM, and Sanjaya Baru his media adviser.
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By Saibal Chatterjee (1.5/5)
The timing of The Accidental Prime Minister is no accident. But everything else about the film is. It seeks to capture an important juncture of Indian political history. But devoid of cinematic finesse and totally clueless about how to go about the onerous job, it hits the skids at the very outset and never recovers.Co-written and directed by first-timer Vijay Ratnakar Gutte, the film has an unequivocal agenda and spares no effort to make its point in bold relief.
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