What’s going on with the story?

The film diagrams the ascent of Rashmi as a public level runner, and how she retaliates when she is prohibited from sports on the charge of taking care of business.


The main thing you consider while watching Rashmi Rocket is its scale. This is a games dramatization that ought to have been undeniably seen on the big screen, on account of the overgeneralized terms with which Rashmi’s reality is painted. Akarsh Khurana’s heading doesn’t need anything especially, and Aniruddha Guha’s composing is significantly more settled than it was in Malang. But then you feel disappointed while watching the film, which takes motivation from discussions encompassing different competitors like Pinky Pramanik and Dutee Chand. Sex testing is an issue that has hounded ladies’ games in India for quite a long time, and no film, aside from Chak De India and Dangal has really spoken with regards to the debasement widespread in different games leagues. Rashmi Rocket offered the ideal chance to its creators to recount the account of India’s donning society in Rashmi’s prosperity and battles. In any case, Khurana and Guha are excessively compelled by the figures of speech of the games dramatization kind and avoid any and all risks. What’s more, where the film really wavers is in that subsequent half, where, rather than subtlety and respect, you get drama in the court successions highlighting Rashmi’s safeguard legal counselor Eeshit. It has its high focuses, yet you wish Rashmi Rocket was more yearning in its narrating than it ends up being.


Taapsee Pannu’s Rashmi is the magic that binds this film, carrying subtlety and coarseness to a job that she might have so handily screwed up by hamming. Priyanshu Painyuli is strong in his depiction of Gagan, a long distance race mentor in the Indian Army, who turns into Rashmi’s coach and accomplice. Supriya Pathak Kapur is guaranteed as Rashmi’s mom, while Varun Badola has a view biting turn as the leader of the athlectics league whose little girl is Rashmi’s opponent. Be that as it may, Abhishek Banerjee is burdened with maybe the most guaranteed job of his vocation, the guard legal counselor Eeshit Mehta, with his grandiose contentions in court wrecking the harmony of the film in the subsequent half.

Music and Other Departments

Amit Trivedi’s score is fair. Neha Parti Matiyani’s lensing is okay.


Taapsee Pannu and Priyanshu Painyuli’s exhibitions are significant features. The main half diagramming Rashmi’s ascent as a runner and her preparation with Gagan are likewise well done.


The composing flounders and turns to tired drama in the subsequent half.

Did I appreciate it?

I partook in the main half, however things went downhill in the subsequent half.

Do I suggest it?

You can give this a one-time watch.