Nauroz Comes to an End: Let’s Give an Honest Review about This Drama


In a world where TV dramas often revolve around clichéd storylines involving cousin marriages, family rivalries, and love stories that seem a bit too far-fetched, “Nauroz” emerges as a breath of fresh air. Starring the versatile Mawra Hocane in the lead role, this drama takes a unique and intriguing path that sets it apart from the typical offerings of most television channels.

“Nauroz” is a compelling drama directed by Shahzad Kashmiri and written by Kashif Anwar, known for his work on hit dramas like “Neem” and “Sabaat,” both starring Mawra Hocane. The story revolves around Rishtina, played by Mawra Hocane, who has spent her entire life in a remote mountainous village under the care of Agha Jaan, a friend of her biological father, Armaghan Khan.

Armaghan had married a singer against his father’s wishes and had Rishtina. Tragically, her mother passed away during childbirth, prompting Armaghan to leave Rishtina with Agha Jaan. On her twentieth birthday, Agha Jaan asks Rishtina to leave the village and venture into the city on her own. This decision marks the beginning of Rishtina’s journey of self-discovery and survival.

What sets “Nauroz” apart is its unique approach. Unlike many dramas, it doesn’t focus on romantic relationships and lacks a traditional male lead. Instead, it offers a fresh perspective, allowing the audience to explore different life experiences.

“Nauroz” sets a high standard for TV dramas, and viewers eagerly await the unfolding of Rishtina’s character as she transforms from a sheltered girl confined to a basement into a strong, independent young woman defying an extremely patriarchal grandfather. The combination of remarkable performances by the cast and a socially relevant plotline makes “Nauroz” one of the most promising dramas by Green Entertainment.

“Nauroz” began on a high note and caught the attention of many viewers who appreciate good storytelling. However, it couldn’t keep up the same level of excitement after around 5 or 6 episodes. It seems that Shahzad Kashmiri, the initial director, may have handed over the reins to one of his assistant directors for the remaining episodes. This change in direction affected the storytelling, which led to a loss of interest among the audience.

On the bright side, it’s commendable that the creators didn’t prolong the drama unnecessarily. Despite the hiccups in the narrative, we should acknowledge the excellent acting of Mawra Hocane and the presence of two talented actors, Hira and Rustom.

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