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Times of India
The film is set against the backdrop of the pathetic situation of farmers in the Vidarbha region and the issue of farmer suicide.
When there is no crop yield from fields, the farmers who are entirely dependant on it as a source of income, suffer nightmares. But sometimes its not the scarcity of rain but abundance of it, that can pose as a problem for them.
Young villagers of Grampur in the Vidarbha region decide to sow moong seeds in order to make the most of the situation but due to lack of money they cannot afford to purchase the fertilizer required. After much deliberation, they decide to take loan from the landlords of the village. They buy fertilizers with the hope of getting handsome monetary returns through which they aim to repay the landlords as well. To their disappointment, rain plays spoilsport and they suffer huge losses due to damage of the crops. Further the crop dealers refuse to help them out. This angers Umesh (Nitin Bhajan), who with his group of friends, decides to stage an armed protest against the dealers and the government. They approach Bhau (Kishor Kadam), a respected elder of the village, who says he can direct them to people who might help them but he won't participate in it. One thing leads to another and soon there is a clash of idealogies among two groups of villagers.
'Bhakar's' story is based on a strong and largely debated subject and it goes a step ahead to portray what the outcome of this problem can be, if proper aid and help is not provided to those affected by the issue. Kishor and Nitin carry their roles efficiently but the same cannot be said for the other actors. The Varhadi dialect that is used throughout the movie can make it difficult for the masses to understand every dialogue properly.
The first-half unfolds with good pace but the pace slackens post-interval and the story goes haywire. You can risk watching the film once.