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
Audience Reviews for No Fathers in Kashmir
'No Fathers in Kashmir' is an unabashedly political film which creates tense surroundings and fills it with further, turbulent scriptwriting. These things do make it a very bold film. But the style of direction and tge cinematography of Kashmir are regressive and the performances by Kulbhushan Kharbanda and Shivam Raina are far from convincing, making it a contrived little feature where there is little to convince us.