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      Pihu Movie Review: Good Things Come In Small Packages & Myra Vishwakarma Is A Proof To That!

      Star Cast: Myra Vishwakarma, Prerna Vishwakarma
      Director: Vinod Kapri
      Pihu Movie Review : Vinod Kapori | Myra Vishwakarma | Film Review | FilmiBeat

      A woman is seen lying unconscious on the bed. Meanwhile, a two-year old toddler, Pihu (Myra Vishwakarma) believes that her mummy is sleeping and tries to go about with her daily routine. She tries to wake her up, switches on the microwave when the hunger pangs strike and even gets herself trapped in the refrigerator. Amidst all this, you find yourself holding your breath, every time little Pihu has a brush with danger.


      Vinod Kapri's latest outing Pihu narrates the tale of a two-year old toddler who is left to fend herself in unpleasant circumstances. Failing to understand the situation, the child does things which goes against her and gives the audience plenty of heart-in-the-mouth moments.

      Watching a small kid climb up a balcony railing will leave anyone in a cold sweat. And Pihu gives you many such heart-thumping moments. The situations in the film are every parent's worst nightmares. But kudos to Vinod Kapri for extracting such a superlative performance for a child and that's where the beauty of Pihu lies in.

      On the flip side, the film has nothing more to offer beyond what we have already in the trailer, barring a few nail-biting sequences of course. Watching every scene unfold in such slow frames might not be everyone's cup of tea. Thankfully, where the narrative stumbles and gets repetitive, it's little Pihu's innocence which saves the show.


      That brings us to the star of the film, Myra Vishwakarma who excels as little Pihu. She rules over the frames right from the first shot till the last and delivers a performance which lingers for long. Right from her laugh, cry or simply blabbering, she has your eyes glued to the screen. Vinod Kapri has effectively placed the scary moments to draw you back into narration whenever monotony seeps in.

      Through Pihu, the director tries to give a closer insight about nuclear lifestyles and the conflict in urban relationships. Unfortunately, there is too little meat to chew upon here. His subtle strokes barely drives the message home even though its a well-crafted film.


      The framing of the scenes is apt and the editing works well. The background score too goes well with the theme.

      Pihu deserves to be watched purely for Myra Vishwakarma's applaud-worthy performance that matches the brilliance of a seasoned actor. Could we have some more of this little kid, please?

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