In this Master movie review, I’ll cover four of the main characters – Vijay Sethupathi, Anirudh Ravichander, Zee Renee, and Mariama Diallo. In my opinion, they all deserve a better role than they get here. But will I be able to give them the proper level of support? Let’s take a look! We’ll start with Mariama Diallo, who plays a mysterious woman in a movie starring Vijay Sethupathi.
The film begins with a sequence in which JD (Vijay Sethupathi) is running in trains and fighting in buses. While this is fairly predictable, it does show off Vijay’s charm and nonchalant attitude in an entertaining way. The film does not take itself too seriously and is a pleasant, if uneven, watch. But if you’re looking for a gripping action flick, Master could be the film for you.
The action sequences are well-executed, the score is perfect, and Vijay’s macho persona is backed by some class acting. Though he has been cast opposite bigger actors, the film is an enigma. Despite its flaws, Vijay Sethupathi’s performance here is worth watching. Despite this film’s high price, Vijay Sethupathi proves once again why he deserves to be at the top of the list.
Anirudh Ravichander, also known as Anirudh, is a young South Indian musician and film composer. Born in 1990, his father is the late actor Ravi Raghavendra. He has won two Filmfare Awards, nine SIIMA Awards, six Edison Awards, five Vijaya Awards and numerous other accolades. His debut song “3” became a hit with the youth and garnered praise from critics and film fans alike.
The movie begins with an elaborate introduction to the villain, a ruthless goon. The villain exploits juvenile offenders, but he is put on the spot by a fearless teacher. Vijay has fun as the fearless professor JD, while Anirudh Ravichander’s background score is cool and swagger-filled. The movie has a good sense of humour and stylishly choreographed action sequences.
My Zee Renee Master movie review reveals that I was not enamored of the movie. The film’s premise is a college professor who works at a correctional facility for young criminals. In this case, she takes on a rowdy criminal. The premise of the movie is interesting enough to make it worth seeing, but it fails to deliver on its promises. Despite some interesting elements, “Master” lacks credibility.
The film tells the story of Gail Bishop, a Black woman who becomes the first Black “master” at an all-white institution. The movie follows the journey of this first-generation Black “master.” In her past life, Gail attended a predominantly White institution, and the two women’s stories are interwoven throughout the film. Jasmine, meanwhile, is a freshman who moves into dorms. One student, who is handing out room numbers, notices her room and calls over her white colleagues.
In “Master,” Mariama Diallo takes the haunted house tradition to a whole new level. Set at a fictional New England college, the story follows three Black women, Jasmine (Zoe Renee), a freshman who moves into a supposedly haunted room, and Liv (Amber Gray), a literature professor struggling for tenure. The film features two ghosts: the 17th-century witch Margaret Millett and the first Black student at Ancaster College.
The movie has a finely honed style, and its social commentary is as disturbing as its frightening characters. Unlike “Get Out,” “Master” isn’t a classic horror film, and despite the jump scares, it maintains its metaphoric undertones and deft sensitivity to the power of images. This is a strong point of Diallo’s first feature, and it will be hard to beat.