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Times of India
Plot: The film puts into focus the bad condition of Marathi-medium school in the state and the struggles that teachers and students there have to undergo.
At a time when public schools, with English as the medium of instruction, are gaining a strong foothold, the Marathi-medium school that are the source of primary education in villages are in a pitiable condition.
Nana Chaudhari (Amrapurkar) is an aged headmaster of a Marathi school in a village and is struggling to get the basic structure of the school restored with the help of a local landlord Anantrao (Ganesh Yadav). The school is the oldest in the area and has produced many bright minds. Yet, due to lack of funds and the poor economic condition of the families, it lies in a dilapidated state. Instead of contributing to the restoration of the school, Anantrao want to demolish it and build a boarding school on its place. Nana falls sick and his daughter Gauri (Kashmira) takes over the reins of ensuring that the school is restored to its earlier glory. Helping her in this endeavour is the scientist Manavendra (Karyekar).
The topic is different and one that needs to be addressed. The actors are good and they deliver well too. The film suffers in its presentation and due to the inclusion of numerous subplots that veer it away from the main point of focus. This is another instance where a film has its heart in the right place but fails to deliver and keep the viewers engrossed.
Kashmira, Ganesh and Yatin do their jobs well. This is Amrapurkar's last film and the tiredness can be seen in his actions and dialogues. Despite that, he does his best.
Another area where the film lacks is the near absence of any promotional activities. Despite running at close to ten theatres in Pune, the number of people it would attract is questionable as was evident from a few empty theatres on the day of release.