Jogi shows unfiltered incidents
Diljit Dosanjh‘s movie clearly shows how neither the politicians nor the police stepped forward to save the Sikh community and how they indirectly played a role in the mass genocide. They gave the goons and murderers free hand. Even in this dark cloud of sorrow and tears, there is a hope that Jogi and his two friends will save as many people as they can. One friend is Hindu and the other is Muslim.
The horrors underlying the theatres show the tremendous pain in the writings of the director and writers. The director and co-writer Ali Abbas Zafar is making an environment for feelings like tolerance and brotherhood. Ali is famous for his talent for constructing the heights of emotions. How he paints in broad and blunt strokes the pain that the protagonist and his family are going through.
Great transitions in the movie
How the movie was dramatic in the first half. In the part where Jogi reluctantly cuts his hair. It is the only way to give him a chance to survive. In the scene he cuts his hair, to save his people, with a reflection in the water. Weeping without noise and slowly moved his scissors. That scene was soo deep and moving, it made the audience cry.