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In fact, the entire first act takes place in India, where about 40 minutes of the film rides on the shoulders of a first time child actor – played by the wonderful Sunny Pawar – and it's one of the best first acts I've seen in years.Think of it like the silent first act of Wall-E; it feels like it can be its own film, yet the filmmakers do a great job connecting the story once Dev Patel comes on screen. The script is fantastic, the cinematography is lush, the soundtrack complements the film really nicely, and the pacing is on point where it rarely feels like it's dragging, despite the story taking place over the course of 25 years.
Nothing was dragged out the whole film was to the point and from the moment it started to the moment it finished I was engrossed with the story.In 1986, Saroo was a five-year-old child in India of a poor but happy rural family.On a trip with his brother, Saroo soon finds himself alone and trapped in a moving decommissioned passenger train that takes him to Calcutta, 1500 miles away from home.Simba and Nala have given birth to a daughter, Kiara who's as rebellious as her father was.But Kiara drives her parents to distraction when she catches the eye of Kovu, the son of the evil lioness, Zira. This is a journey back home, filled with emotions, hard decisions, and an infinite willingness to reach somewhere safe..
Simple story, dream like sequences and real characters that are aware that "there are no white pages" but that in a way, there is always a black ink somewhere that you can use to finish the endless books that you have in your head. Highly recommended for the cast's performances, the musical score and the emotional layer that refuses to let you go even after the movie had ended.
Finally, Rooney Mara, Nicole Kidman, and David Wenham are ace, despite all of them having limited screen time.
In a time where diversity is being talked about more in the film industry, LION makes a compelling case for having diversity in storytelling.
That's LION, and if you've been watching films for several years like me thinking you've seen everything committed to cinema, it's a fantastic feeling to be proved wrong.
Let me explain to you exactly what I experienced while watching LION: Almost half of the film is in Hindi, which lends incredible authenticity to the story, not that BS where they have actors in which English is their second language speak English for the sake of sparing the American audience from reading subtitles (I'm looking at you, MEMOIRS OF A GEISHA, and every other Hollywood movie ever made).
It's not even about a guy/girl struggling with the death of his/her father/mother/son/daughter/dog.