Sourav Ganguly reviews Ajay Devgn's Maidaan: 'A must-watch Indian sports film'

Image taken from Google.com

Sourav Ganguly reviews Ajay Devgn's Maidaan: 'A must-watch Indian sports film'

Sourav Ganguly, a former cricket player, posted his thoughts about Maidaan, which starred Ajay Devgn. Utilizing X, the platform formerly known as Twitter, Sourav lavished Maidaan with compliments. He praised Maidaan for its compelling depiction of Syed Abdul Rahim, the renowned football coach from India.

Sourav Ganguly praises Maidaan

Don't miss out on the cinematic experience of Maidaan, a gripping portrayal of India's renowned football coach, Syed Abdul Rahim, and the golden period of Indian football, Sourav said with the film's poster depicting Ajay. This must-see Indian sports film features the legendary Indian football legends brought back to life on the big screen.

The creators, Zee Studios, responded to the tweet with, "Thank you, Dada!" We appreciate you recognizing Maidaan's winning shot! Maidaan is among the top sports drama films, according to a tweet as well. Watched Maidaan today, tweeted someone else. A wonderful film with outstanding acting.

About Maidaan

On April 11, Ajay Devgn's Maidaan debuted on the big screen. This is a biographical film about Syed Abdul Rahim, who managed and coached the Indian football team from 1950 and 1963. Priyamani and Nitanshi Goel, in addition to Ajay, are also essential characters in the movie. Zee Studios, Bayview Projects, and Fresh Lime Films together to develop Maidaan.

Maidaan review

According to a passage from the Hindustan Times' review of the movie Maidaan, Ajay is unquestionably the heart and soul of the picture since he has poured his all into this modest but powerful role. In stark contrast to Shah Rukh Khan's portrayal of Kabir Khan in Chak De, Ajay exudes confidence on screen by keeping a cigarette between his fingers the entire time and letting his eyes speak for him. His quiet yet powerful performance lends the movie a great deal of gravitas because of his aura. That he isn't forced to mimic or adjust Rahim's mannerisms was, in a way, a benefit in disguise; maybe that's why I saw more of Ajay on screen than coach Rahim. Ajay moves you so much in some of the emotionally packed scenes that you immediately reach for a box of tissue paper.