June 19, 2024
Kolonko Season 1

Kolonko Season 1

Kolonko Season 1 Writer Sahana Dutta (Roktokorobi, Gora, Gobhir Joler Machh) has just released Kolonko, which was directed by Abhimanyu Mukherjee (Indu 2, Hello! Remember Me?). In the show, Chaity (Raima Sen) and Rangan (Ritwick Chakraborty) pledged to one another during their college courtship that they would be honest with one another and share all personal information. After that, the plot jumps ahead to the present, when they are married and have children.

Rangan confesses his attraction to someone else on their wedding anniversary. He then continues to update his wife on his romantic progress with Kankana (Srijla Guha), and before long, Charity realizes that she is not at all comfortable with the relationship or the developing romance. But she chooses to keep her emotions to herself.
This relationship seems to be similar to most of Sahana Dutta’s current work, which focuses on partnerships of all kinds that deviate from heteronormative relationships in some way. With complete awareness of Charity, Rangan cultivates a bond with Kankana. Charity grows more and more envious of time and tries to intervene, but it appears that her attempts are ineffective.

Kolonko Season 1

Possibly the biggest issue with the narrative is its attempt to justify how awful Rangan is as a person for having feelings for someone else, which conveniently ignores past events and results in incredibly flat characters who are only capable of experiencing one powerful emotion. Charity is the only character whose development has perhaps gone a little bit further than the others. However, despite Raima Sen’s excellent performance, the script is written to paint Chaity as a pitiful, insecure adult who is being betrayed by a man who is going through a midlife crisis, making her the object of sympathy rather than love.

Although the soundtrack and visuals are meant to heighten the suspense, the story doesn’t pick up any speed until the very end. The conclusion is intriguing, but a little foreseeable. The premise feels a little outdated and discriminatory, even with two excellent performers in the cast who give it their all. It appears to be trying to demonize those who don’t adhere to patriarchal standards and doesn’t fully seem to comprehend how open partnerships function.

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