A teenage British Kashmiri, Noor, retraces her roots in search of her father with Majid, a local Kashmiri boy. The love-struck teenagers, in their search, uncover the hidden secrets of the lost fathers of Kashmir.Wikipedia
No Fathers in Kashmir Reviews
A fresh entrant helps No Fathers In Kashmir to ask questions in order to make the film relevant to audiences unfamiliar with the conflict.
A Decent Kashmir Premise Undone By Its Desire To Be Heard...No Fathers In Kashmir is scripted smartly but the execution is a bit muddled, almost as if the director decides to compromise his awareness in favour of on-the-nose activist filmmaking
Kumar tells his story through a coming-of-age story between two teens — Noor (Zara Webb) and Majid (Shivam Raina) — in an atmosphere of all-pervading gloom where even any semblance of hope becomes everyone’s supreme aim.
This film is not a light watch – it’s a poignant tale that leaves you thinking about the half-widows and half-orphans, and many such untold stories.
In trying to bring in humaneness and politics in equal measure on screen, Ashvin Kumar’s film stops short of being a searing account of a tragedy