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Thursday, January 31, 2019

Gully Boy (2019) Torrent Download Direct Here

Gully Boy (2019) Torrent  Download Direct  Here

Tags: Drama, Music, Romance
Release Date:14 February 2019 (India)
A coming-of-age story based on the lives of street rappers in Mumbai.
Director: Zoya Akhtar
Writers: Zoya Akhtar, Reema Kagti
Stars: Alia Bhatt, Ranveer Singh, Siddhant Chaturvedi

Storyline: Gully Boy is a film about a 22-year-old Muslim kid from a ghetto in Bombay. The boy is a rapper, and the story is his journey from realizing his love for rap, to chasing his dream, and to inadvertently transcending his class. Authentic Hip Hop in India is a recent phenomenon and like anywhere else in the world, is rising from the streets. It is the only true political space in music right now and it's coming from people that have nothing to lose, the colonized poor.

Description : From the streets to the celluloid, this rapper duo’s powerful socio-political verses are soon going to be adapted into a Bollywood film, Gully Boy, starring Ranveer Singh and Alia Bhatt. Naezy and Divine, of the Mere Gully Mein fame, are two literally gullies (lane)-grown local talents, whose rap-to-riches stories are truly inspiring.

This duo, together and individually, redefined Indian rap and hip-hop, dragging it out of the cliches around cars, girls and alcohol, to the real stories of the streets, dipped in politics and poverty.

26-year-old Divine, aka Vivian Fernandes, lives in the slums of Andheri’s JB Nagar, a place from where his angry and unrelenting music bubbled into the world in 2011. It led him to make history by becoming the first Indian rapper (in freestyle Hindi) for BBC 1 radio show host and celebrity rapper Charlie Sloth’s prominent Fire in the Booth series.

The award-winning rapper rose to fame after the collaborative track Mere Gully Mein with the other gully boy, Naezy aka Naved Sheikh.

Vivian’s solo Jungli Sher currently has 80 lakh views!

“It has been an interesting journey from the days when Indian hip-hop was underground, to now, where it is starting to become nationally known. However, we still have far to go,” Vivian told the Asian Age.

On the other hand, Naved Sheikh began his rapping journey at the age of 13 after being inspired by Sean Paul’s Temperature. He had heard the track for the first time during a DJ event in his Kurla chawl (locality) and soon found himself printing the lyrics to memorize them.

In 2014, Naved aka Naezy unleashed his musical wrath, Arafat shot on zero-budget on an iPad, amassing more than 30 lakh views on YouTube.

Naezy soon became the subject of a documentary Bombay 70, and he landed himself a deal with Only Much Louder, which is one of India’s most prominent alternative culture promoter and management agencies.

Now with Gully Boy, the film by Zoya Akhtar in place, Naezy is going to collaborate on the lyrics with poet and lyricist Gulzar, as reported by The Times of India.

Adding to the new wave of rap and hip-hop, Divine told TOI, “Delhi had a bustling Punjabi rap hip-hop scene. But they made songs about cars, alcohol, girls. We rapped about our gully, our city. It was genuine, authentic Indian hip-hop.”

You May Also Like: 5 Brilliant Female Artists Taking Over India’s Street Art Scene!

With raw words in the local dialect, these young rappers have ushered in a strong Indian literature of bhasha (language) rap. They talk about the government, poverty, corruption, exploitation by the police, and family issues. These are topics that are understandable and relatable to everyone, be it a teen sitting behind his laptop screen, a rickshaw puller or a vegetable seller at the corner of a street.

“Hip-hop ek aisa zariya hai jo hamare desh main bhi badlav la sakta hai (Hip-hop is a way to bring about a change in our country). The masses think that hip-hop is about daaru (alcohol), nasha (intoxication), bling and swag, but if you really look at hip-hop’s antecedents, it was used to bring about a revolution. I want to remove people’s misconceptions and rewrite the history of Indian hip-hop,“ Naezy told TOI.


Photo Source: Alia Bhatt/Instagram
In the movie poster, the tagline Apna Time Ayega (Our time will come), depicts the tale of the gully boy, Ranveer Singh, who plays an underground Indian rapper and his journey to fame, with his earthy and authentic rapping style. The film is set to release on February 14, 2019.

Whether through personal experience, word of mouth or movies and books, there exist certain ideas and misconceptions about police personnel.

Since law enforcement is their primary job, they have always been looked upon as strict personalities who should be feared. Add to that the fact that several rural areas in Maharashtra are devoid of police stations, crime reporting and law enforcement has taken a serious hit.

To tackle this situation and bridge the gap between ordinary citizens and the police, IPS officer, Vinita S has started a unique and effective initiative in the Bhandara district of Maharashtra.

“In this fast moving world when everything is being delivered at our doorstep and services are provided instantaneously, we the police, being the foremost law and order, safety, and security organisation have to be equally prompt and swift to serve the community,” the IPS officer said in a social audit report.

The challenge was to encourage people to approach police stations without the fear that their complaints will go unheard or that they will have to suffer for a crime they did not commit.

Courtesy: Ankita Bohare.
However, instead of just launching awareness programmes, Vinita, who is the Superintendent of police in Bhandara, brought police stations right to the doorsteps of the citizens.

Speaking to The Better India, Professor Ankita Bohare, a social activist who aided IPS Vinita in the project said, “The concept was inspired from two fundamentals those are predominantly being catered in the contemporary service sector. The first is the effortless facilitation—called the door-to-door service— and the second is ‘Mutual Trust Building’ between the service provider and patron.”

The concept is very simple—these “mobile” police stations will be temporary outposts in the rural areas of Maharashtra where villagers can express their grievances or even file complaints.

Courtesy: Ankita Bohare.
Each station has one officer and two police personnel in addition to a lady constable. To ensure that the villagers are comfortable, buildings like schools or gram panchayats have been converted into police stations. In cases where this was not possible, temporary tents were set up.

What started as a mobile police station, slowly evolved into street plays, digital stations equipped with projectors and apps etc. These helped the people understand the cause and connect with the police. As the police personnel were consistent with their work, the villagers too showed a positive response. Gradually, crimes due to superstitions and cyber crimes declined, proving that the initiative by the IPS officer was on the correct path.

Since their launch on 28 January 2017, the mobile police stations are operated across 17 locations in and around Bhandara, every Saturday. According to the report submitted by Vinita, the camps have benefitted over 1.5 lakh people. She explains that the entire procedure of the camps is documented in their respective registers and the cases are followed up by the subdivision office where she is posted.

The team firmly believes that communication is the key to helping the community become comfortable with the police and also help the law enforcers to understand what ails and aides ordinary people.

“Critical opinion and censure of the community towards the police have various reasons, ranging from personal to generalized experiences,”

Courtesy: Ankita Bohare.
Bohare informed TBI in an email interview. She added that “The police force is synonymous to security, but somehow it has also become a tantamount of fear and mistrust. The reasons for this vary from circumstances to situations, conditions, and personal experiences. But it cannot be denied that the lack of proper, right and timely communications has left enough scope for misunderstanding and improper propaganda.”



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