A red season ball with the signature of Kapil Dev lies in one of the drawers of my room. Albeit a valued belonging, I hadn’t seen it for quite a while. Last evening, I took a gander at it with outright pride. Most likely in light of the fact that watching ’83 took me back on schedule, where my dad described me accounts of how a group of not many men dressed in white, who nobody had any assumptions, did the unimaginable by winning the 1983 Cricket World Cup at Master’s.

The 1983 Indian Cricket Crew, driven by Kapil Dev, couldn’t have gotten a really fitting recognition. As I cheered applauded, chuckled, and even had tears alongside others in the film corridor, I perceived how the Indian group lifted the World Cup, yet additionally the spirits of Indians then, at that point, tormented by common, ethnic, and security issues. The triumph gave the country a reestablished self-conviction as a country and furthermore made the game a religion.

In a runtime of 160 minutes, chief Kabir Khan splendidly catches the country’s craze for cricket and this cricketer from Haryana who wouldn’t have any desire to agree to anything less.

From Kapil Dev’s Famous catch to Viv Richards’ excusal in the last match and Mohinder Amarnath’s spells of swing bowling, the film accounts the fourteen days of the Indian cricket crew at the 1983 world cup. Yet, what it additionally does is that it gets a ton of individual stories of each player and the passionate excursion that they went through which turns into the feature of the film. Be it Balwinder Sandhu’s own misfortune before the large match or the turbulent condition in the changing area between Sunil Gavaskar and Kapil Dev, numerous such minutes are gently revealed on screen.