Mrs. Chatterjee Vs Norway.
A movie that, at first glance, seems to have the right intentions should unquestionably be deserving of warm appreciation. Ashima Chibber’s film Mrs. Chatterjee Vs. Norway is one of those. In some aspect of the overdone and laborious movie is chaotic, but most of the time you feel connected to the movie.
The mother’s grief at getting split from her child in foreign serves as the central theme of the mother’s love. The movie makes every effort to portray the complete foster care system as corrupt and malevolent, which is overdone. The tale of a distressed mom who was driven to the brink and had no choice but to battle to be together with her children is decently well-represented by the blatantly broad strokes.
The true story on which Mrs. Chatterjee vs. Norway is based. One can completely understand what the victimised mother might have went through as she fought against a cold-blooded system determined to beat her into submission. Regrettably, the movie lack sometimes in feeling authentic.
Debika Chatterjee (Rani) experiences the negative effects of parenting her two-year-old boy as well as five-month-old girl in the same way that most Indian mothers do on a routine basis. She finds it difficult to see why feeding a child using her hand would be perceived as force-feeding. Feeding by hands is utilized as an excuse to exclude her from being a mother in the movie.
Performance of Rani Mukherji.
The writing underwhelms Rani Mukerji, an actress with a track record of excellence. She has trouble striking the proper notes. She alternates between being agitated and loud. As an outcome, the character’s true essence never entirely emerges.
The narrative by Sameer Satija, Ashima Chibber, and Rahul Handa is a version of a published account of a Kolkata woman’s encounter with the rigid child protection system in Norway. It is too chaotic to be capable to completely exploit the story’s intensely emotional heart.