Viewers were least aware of the strong popularity of films on television, but it ensued with success so largely. Several viewers agree that they find a fair opportunity to watch films while just relaxing in their drawing-room. This is today’s trend or fad, whatever one may like to say, but it fully helps them.
The film ‘Scam 1992’ gives a novel kind of story to avid TV viewers. Suffused with the superb dialogues, this film keeps the audience interested till the very end. The toxic part of such uncommon films shown on television is the inclusion of the dirty dialectic dictions.
Even the film ‘Scam’ does not remain entirely devoid of frequent usage of vulgar wording in the last section of the film. It is here the viewers feel a little bit more uneasy and uncomfortable. Why do filmmakers remain so keenly enthusiastic in bringing in the type of badly worded tongues that have been considered nasty in our society?
The movie seems to have popularized the word “Lala” as the hero is often overheard using this particular term. It is a market utterance undoubtedly. I do not like to go into its meaning, which continues to alter in everyday talk.
The common viewers also come to know of various tough terminology associated with banking and financial transactions. Commerce stream students must be aware of those terms, but several were discovering hints for them.
This is good for the viewers as this factor gives the film its positive side. The frequency with which these words have been brought into use is essentially a requirement of the story.
Critics write the film ‘Scam’ is about the major scandals that shook the country and are remembered as some of the most notorious crimes of the country. Set in the 1980s and 1990s in Bombay, the film follows Harshad Mehta’s story – the infamous “Bachchan of Bombay Stock Exchange,” as was even said by the main character in the film. However, could he be described as the popular KBC face of Amitabh Bachchan?