June 18, 2024


Poacher Season 1 Story

The Poacher Season 1 intricate eight-part crime thriller, which is based on actual events, centers on a group of courageous forest officials and conservators who risk their lives to look into crimes involving elephant poaching and the illegal ivory trade that takes place in Kerala’s woods.

Poacher Season 1 Review

Taking place in 2015, nearly two decades after forest department authorities and conservationists believed they had stopped poaching, the series delves further into exposing an ivory smuggling network. The Kerala Forest Department acts when Aruku, a depressed forest watcher, admits to taking part in horrible crimes against elephants.

In charge, Field Director Neel Bannerjee (Dibyendu Bhattacharya) appoints capable Range Officer Mala Jogi (Nimisha Sajayan) and Alan (Roshan Mathew), a computer programmer, to head the inquiry. Many people who sincerely believe that animal cruelty is a crime against humanity because it harms the ecosystem support the covert operation. The plot revolves around how these forest cops, who don’t particularly appreciate the authority and powers of the police, go about carrying out their duties.

Some people care in a world where most others are cynical. Once more, Delhi Crime’s Emmy-winning creator Richie Mehta focuses on these unsung heroes. They have to stay inside the system and figure out how to deal with politics and work pressures from both the inside and the outside to unravel a web of deceit, corruption, and indifference. Not every warrior has a cape on. Mehta’s activists work tirelessly despite not having the luxury of flaunting a badge or even wearing uniforms.

His heroes, in contrast to the ostentatious bluster of commercial Hindi cinema, are subdued but uncompromising. They don’t act strangely and are adamant that a few decent men can change things. Although this overt optimism seems a little too utopian, the director doesn’t hold back in embracing it. Observing the slow build-up is more satisfying and gratifying than the conclusion.

The performers’ features are relentlessly followed by a strong camera operation, and Nimisha Sajayan particularly shows bravery in the last picture. Roshan Mathew is a revelation, and, unfortunately, Darlings (2022) wasted him. Dibyendu Bhattacharya makes a powerful and motivating leader.

Poacher may look into an ivory trafficking network, but its main focus is on apathy—a theme that is especially pertinent in the modern world. Are poachers only pieces in larger designs? Who is the largest fish? Who would rule the food chain—wealthy merchants or dishonest people? Carefully written, Poacher starts a larger conversation by going beyond the scope of a procedural. You’re missing the sense of urgency.

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