Prior to making a beeline for her old neighborhood, Bindiya (Asha Negi) wishes to go on an outing from Melbourne to Perth with her two best pals—Megha (Manasi Moghe) and Dixit (Mrinal Dutt). En route, they meet a drifter, Aakash (Tushar Sharma), and the experiences that await these youngsters commence
The class of excursions is continually charming in light of the fact that it's normally about the characters' inward journey too, which one can identify with. 'Khwabon Ke Parindey' is likewise around three friends and a more peculiar they meet along with their road trip.
Bindiya Mathur, a striking individual with a bright attitude who might before long be flying from Melbourne to her old neighborhood Malad (a suburb in North Mumbai) to be with her family. Before she gets back to her normal routine, Bindiya plans to go on a street outing with her dearest companions—Meghna Kapoor, who is set to be hitched and doesn't have any enormous dreams throughout everyday life, and Dixit Gote, a straightforward and unadventurous individual who is prepared to assume control over his dad's business.
They're joined by Aakash Sharma, a clever drifter who is on a life mission and loves gathering coins in memory of his late dad. From that point, they leave on a road trip to conquer their own difficulties and inner demons while setting themselves up forever.
This six-parter Web series, co-directed by Tapasvi Mehta and Amandeep Ahluwalia, centers around the fellowship that creates among travelers and outsiders ready. It's simple for watchers to understand the three heroes, who are capitalizing on their excursion as well as have a hidden feeling of uncertainty and tension about what lies ahead for them. Numerous Bollywood films, for example, 'Dil Chahta Hai,' 'Zindagi Milegi Na Dobara' and 'Yeh Jawaani Hai Deewani,' have comparable concepts.... however, here the writers (Tapasvi Mehta, Chirag Ratna Singh, and Amandeep Ahluwalia) have written it's anything but a way that they have little to pass on through its plot. Be that as it may, Archit and Smit and Rajarshi Sanyal give some energetic music to go with the story.
Eventually, it is the screenplay and exchanges (by Aarsh Vora) that keep you intrigued all through. Despite the fact that the arrangement moves at a stale speed, it has its own special minutes that watchers will surely like. Also, the cinematography (by Bernard Winter) focused on picturesque areas in Australia, wonderfully catches the general energy of the show, and will allure you to visit these areas later on.
As Bindiya, Asha Negi is persuading. Her character of a noisy, blunt, and hard-core partier young lady does get carried away on occasion. Mrinal Dutt's depiction of Dixit, who is caught in an all-day work culture yet tries to be a performer, is charming. Manasi Moghe has worked effectively as Meghna, and the contrary side of her character is entertaining. Tushar Sharma's depiction of the smarty pants Aakash, who tries to be a writer, is splendid.
All said, 'Khwabon Ke Parindey' doesn't dive profoundly enough into the story to evoke a passionate or solid association with the crowd. All things considered, it's a basic show about–friendships, holding, travels, clashes, and some significant minutes, making it a simple watch.
Seelatest Rating- 2.5/5
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