83, a 2021 Hindi language film on cricket. The film is directed by Kabir Khan and produced by Deepika Padukone, Khan, v. Induri, Sajid Nadiadwala, Reliance Entertainment, and 83 Film Ltd., was produced by Deepika Padukone, Khan, Vishnuvardhan Induri, Sajid Nadiadwala, Reliance Entertainment, and 83 Film Ltd.
With Deepika Padukone, Pankaj Tripathi, Tahir Raj Bhasin, Jiiva, Saqib Saleem, Jatin Sarna, Chirag Patil, Dinker Sharma, Nishant Dahiya, Harrdy Sandhu, Sahil Khattar, Ammy Virk, Adinath Kothare, Dhairya Karwa, and R Badree, Ranveer Singh plays cricketer Kapil Dev. Because of the epidemic, the theatrical release date of 83 has been pushed back to December 25, 2020, from April 10, 2020. Neverthless, the film was postponed once again until the 1st quarter of 2021, in November 2020, due to the worst occupancy record of audiences towards theatres due to the current epidemic.
Cast of 83 movie
- Ranveer Singh portrays Kapil Dev, the Indian cricket team’s captain during the 1983 Cricket World Cup.
- Deepika Padukone as Romi Bhatia, Kapil Dev’s wife Pankaj Tripathi as PR Man Singh: Manager of the Indian team that won the World Cup in 1983.
- Sunil Gavaskar is played by Tahir Raj Bhasin, and Krishnamachari is played by Jiiva. Srikkanth.
- Mohinder Amarnath is played by Saqib Saleem.
- Yashpal Sharma is played by Jatin Sarna.
- Sandeep Patil is played by Chirag Patil.
- Dinker Sharma played the role of Kirti Azad
- Roger Binny is played by Nishant Dahiya.
- Madan Lal is played by Harrdy Sandhu.
- Syed Kirmani is played by Sahil Khattar.
- Balwinder Sandhu is played by Ammy Virk.
- Dilip Vengsarkar is played by Adinath Kothare.
- Ravi is played by Dhairya Karwa.
- Sunil Valson is played by Shastri R Badree.
Raj Kumari Nikhanj is played by Neena Gupta, Farokh is played by Boman Irani, Inderjit Bhardwaj is played by Aditi Arya, and BR is played by Satish Alekar. Wamiqa Sheshrao Wankhede [Lala Amarnath] is played by Gabbi Mohinder Amarnath. Kapil Dev appears as himself.
It’s successfully recreated matches for the story, at times blending video of cricketers from 1983 with imagery from the film. Of course, everything is leading up to the big revelation. Which, if you include the closing credits celebrating the same scenario, clocks in at well over 30 minutes — far surpassing Lagaan’s 27-minute cricket match climax!
Lagaan was plainly a work of fiction. Matches from the year 83, including the Lord’s final, are widely accessible online. The only exception is the match between India and Zimbabwe at Trent Bridge in Nottingham. That game was never broadcast, according to the film, since the broadcaster BBC was an on strike that day.
The excursion is seen with watery eyes, a big grin, and a heart that thumps loudly. Ranveer Singh plays Kapil Dev, the original captain of cool, with a curly wig and a prosthetic overbite. Kapil Dev, unaffected by failures, empowered by defeat, and unafraid of his mediocre English-speaking abilities, softly but forcefully communicates his vision to his varied squad.
“When you realise your potential,” Kapil Dev says to Roger Binny (Nishant Dahiya) as the bowler struggles with his form, and “we here to win” during a poorly attended news conference. Kapil Dev nudges his guys beyond every impediment with sheer force of will and unwavering trust in the available talent pool. PR Man Singh (Pankaj Tripathi), the team’s manager, is both a calming presence and a severe disciplinarian.
There are many video footage available (Balvinder Sandhu, has an associate director credit for the match sequences). Khan and his colleagues (including cinematographer Aseem Mishra and editor Nitin Baid) envision the competition as a protracted block party rather than an aggressive and angst-ridden exercise, as is the case with so many sports dramas. The film, which is already brimming with people and happenings, slips in a few laughs wherever feasible. Every stride onto the pitch by West Indian standout player Vivian Richards (Jacques Taylor) results in a comedic huddle.
This huge bear hug of a film is also about the small details. The meagre daily allowance paid to the players, the encouraging conversations with family members, the power outage that disrupted the final telecast–Khan and co-writers Vasan Bala and Sanjay Puransingh Chauhan create a time capsule to a country where cricketers were badly compensated and phone connections took many years to establish. India–and the film–come to a standstill as a result of the team’s amazing achievement. Many minutes are spent on cutaways of Indians gathered around radios and television sets.
The 150 minute movie has already resembled an extended-over match by the time Kapil Dev’s wife Romi (Deepika Padukone) arrives to witness the marvel at Lord’s Cricket Ground on June 25, 1983.
For all practical purposes, Ranveer Singh’s Kapil Dev is the series’ hero. While leading the ensemble cast out of the doghouse and into the big league, Singh skilfully underplays the heroics.
A great man once stated that chronology is important. So it is in 83, which puts a large line in the sand between Indian crickets before and after. According to the film, nearly everything we celebrate about India’s current cricket exploits can be linked back to the summer of 1983. A baby-faced child from Mumbai’s Bandra East neighbourhood is among the jubilant supporters as the final ball is bowled.