Story: The movie is one more leaf out of Ram Gopal Varma’s Factory, showcasing slum-dwellers gone astray in the world of gangsters. Shabri narrates the life of a woman from a Mumbai slum, who works in a flour mill to earn her living and to support her parents and brother. The story cuts to interesting sequences when, Bandya (Shabri’s brother), struggling to find some means of livelihood, is enticed to the world of matka gambling and is killed by a policeman during interrogations. Her attempt to avenge her brother’s death, is followed by events that turn her into a hardened criminal. Story treatment: The narration of the story starts with a few gripping moments. However, in the second half, the limitation of the screenplay and an unrealistic victory of a woman over the underworld, makes this underworld drama, indigestible. The characterisation, based on revenge and Sabri as a cold blooded murderer, helps the plot to uphold the flow till its climax. The movie seems to betray the intention in the second part, by killing the expectations conceived in the first half. Star Cast: Eesha Koppikhar, who was required to look stone-faced, has done justice to the role. It can't be termed as a memorable performance, but it's definitely an outstanding effort, which evidently documents her acting prowess. Pradeep Rawat has played his part well, though mostly reminds one of Ghajani. Raj Arjun undeniably earns your attention because of his effortless portrayal of a man, who is torn between underworld and emotions. Zakir Hussain again is flawless in his expression, but poor characterisation leaves him with no room to perform. Manish Wadhwan gives a fair presentation of whatever he dabbles with. Direction: When it comes to essaying the shock value, existing in underworld, Lalit Marathe (director) seems to have been inspired by his guru, Ram Gopal Varma. Marathe fails to create an impact with the look of the protagonist of his movie. Excessive make-up to provide a deglam avatar to Eesha; ends up making her look like a dehydrated persona. Albeit, the director captures the streets and slum areas with great poise, the slothfulness in the narration and the second half, takes away the chance from the director to earn some brownie points. Dialogues / Cinematography / Music: Considering its serious plot, the movie treads on, the dialogues lack a grip. Neither are the dialogues hard-hitting nor convincing to portray grief or hatred of the characters. Cinematography is excellent, actually making one wonder, what’s next. The movie has no songs in it, but the background score fills the vacuum, releasing pulses of a criminal backdrop. 3 Ups and 3 Downs: If you wish to watch the Khallas girl in a sari, actually shooting out at her targets and not giving anyone a chance, to survive, then you can catch this flick. Also, it's okay for those who want to watch a movie based on crime and underworld, without many expectations. Though you won’t miss much, if you are planning to give it a miss.