Aakrosh Movie Review

3 / 5.0


The story starts with disappearance of three boys from Delhi in a small village, Jhanjhar. Owing to enormous students and media movement the Government goes for an enquiry and sends Pratap Kumar (Ajay Devgan) and Sidhant Chaturvedi (AkshayeKhanna) as investigating officers. When they reach there they find it hard to find any lead as neither the local police nor the locals are ready to help them. Supritendent of Police Ajatshatru Singh (essayed by Paresh Rawal), who is a merciless police cop and misuses his powers, proves to be a hindrance to them. They finally get help from Roshni (played by Amita Pathak), whose father is a wealthy villager, and Geeta (Bipasha Basu), wife of Ajatshatru. Pratap was in love with Geeta even prior to her marriage. The truth behind the disappearance of the boys is revealed by Geeta, who in turn is beaten badly by Ajatshatru for telling the truth to Pratap.

Pratap and Sidhant are able to catch the criminals and the court sentences the prisoners prison. None of them are sentenced for more than 10 years even after murdering innocent people. The justice is done when one of the victims shoots all the criminals.

Star performances

All the stars have justified their roles. All the actors are already known for their performances and yet again they have proved themselves.


This movie portrays a serious issue in our society that is misuse of powers. This is a serious movie with excellent narration and a very critical plot.

What’s there?  

This movie has a very serious, interesting and an appealing plot. This movie shows issues that are present in our society and are hindering our progress. This movie shows us that police and government cannot rule over us if we know our rights and refuse to stay quiet about the illegal actions being taken.

What’s not there?

This is not a patriotic movie where heroes are dying for mother India. This is a movie about injustice and misuse of powers prevailing in our nation.


This movie is a must watch for those who love action; it is very loyal to its genre.