Mirzapur ends the second season with all his weapons. The protagonists fall like flies because repeated collisions cause bloodshed. The violence and pain of this episode undoubtedly grew in magnitude as countless threads and strands of the plot came to their inevitable and sometimes unsatisfactory end. Most of these articles describe the fall of the Tripath, as new forces come to power over the criminal city.
The wave of revenge begins with a terribly cold end. Bauji gets rid of the relative and pleasant lightness. After McBull decided to make his boss understand what it was like to lose a parent in the last episode. But he has to stand in line; when we see him standing there as Yamraj, God of Death, the imprint of anger in Beena gives the long-awaited desire to be of those who let Bauji go. She is accompanied by an aid station and in the cruel laughter it becomes clear how much Bauji hates the crowd.
I have to congratulate Kulbhushan Harband for playing such an evil and evil character. Not surprisingly, he played the antagonists, but such a sexy monster with voluptuous patterns, combined with rustic stripes and pride, that he – the oldest Tripata – forged a role in contrast to all his previous roles. And his performance is the result of his own efforts, combined with good words that brought his bow to a natural and logical end.
To understand the importance of his character, his death becomes the catalyst for a series of events that led to the fall of Tripat. Akanda’s son is inconsolable and fights with his son Munna. Pancaj Tripathy and Divienda Charma play a battle of words with overwhelming energy, while Tripathy, usually reluctantly, casts a rare glance at his own anger. He finally realizes how foolish it is to fight against his own son and decides to hand Mirzapur over to Munna.
Bina is also worried about Bauja’s death and feels the murder in the eyes of the moon. She acts hastily and warns Goodda when he and Gola return to Mirzapur to take over the now weak Tripat family. Of course the guddu has to control the conflict to get out of the clutches of the Maurienian, who now has full permission to meet the guddu. And since Guddu’s father wants to punish his son, he doesn’t want to kill him.
There is an interesting irony that arises when Ramakant’s specialist shoots Inspector Mauryu to save his own son’s life. For a moment he seems to understand Goodoodoo’s prediction that one is sometimes sucked into a life of crime without a break, only to continue with murder. Of course, Ramacant, as an idealist, puts an end to this sympathy by quickly recounting his plan to surrender and reap the benefits of the penance for his murder. But there is still a bit of rest, because the episode resets the scene and jumps too fast to the next checkpoint.
Just like in Tripatissa, Papa Taga’s whole family collapses when a series of teams leads to a Mexican collision. Of course, you can drop this satellite quickly, and if only one of the wires survives, you can see the turn a mile away. However, I enjoyed the moment when Daddy’s wife was taught a lesson on how to treat her son like a woman and ended up with at least one meat scene that she worked to the limit.
The problem with these scenes is how quickly the bodies are cleaned up. The whole series is built as a card game, with a final reserved for all deaths. This is a conservative, traditional and old-fashioned approach, and it might be better to spread a number of deaths over the season to create some balance. Instead, the tendency of the show’s leaders to deliver a shock value in the finals leads to dense and busy episodes serving other episodes. It’s like everything leads to it, everything else is just showcases and only the results in the final count.
This sense of haste makes the characters jump from one place to another fairly quickly. It is relatively easy for Guddu and Gol to come to Bauji’s funeral at the same time that Munna goes home, is attacked by Raji and returns to kill her father before she changes her mind and reconciles with him. All in five to ten minutes. And then the guns begin to burn when Guddu and Gol take their sweet revenge. But do they understand? Or does one lose the other? I leave that part intact, even though I’ve already ruined the whole episode.
The dynamics of Mirzapur seems foggy at best, and I can’t imagine how they will reach the third season of Mirzapur. The other numbers are in a strange position to compete with each other, given the nature of the points decided with the final. However, there are a few other possibilities that the plot could lead to, but without the characters that we lost in the final, the fans will surely miss them very much.
This is the end of my series of episodes for season 2 of Mirzapur. The last few episodes have taken some time due to a busy work schedule. I hope you enjoyed reading the reviews and let me know if there are any other shows you want me to watch episode by episode. In the meantime, goodbye.
Mirzapur Season 2 Episode 10 Final score: 8 out of 10
Read here my reviews of season 2 of Mirzapur.
I’m going to go through the different episodes of the second season of Mirzapur. These ratings include spoilers up to the broadcast. Please read the following comments to find out what you think of these individual evaluations and let me know what you think.