Drama Reviews

Gentleman Episode 2 Review: The monotonous characters overshadow the story

This episode focuses on the growing tension between the characters

In episode 2 of Green TV drama “Gentleman,” we see further development of the main characters and the plot set against a backdrop of political intrigue and social issues.

However, the monotonous characters overshadow the story written by Khalil-ur-Rehman Qamar and directed by Haissam Hussain.

We have already seen Humayun Saeed serval times in the role of an angry young man on the screen, so Munna’s character is not an exception.

Likewise, Munna’s sidekick Dilbar, played by Ahmed Ali Butt… what’s new for us in this character? He has already been playing such characters in almost every movie he has starred in.

The same goes for Yumna Zaidi’s character. She is shown struggling with her own moral dilemmas and the pressures exerted. She was the same in her last hit drama Tere Bin.

And of course not to mention that normalizing slap culture with a hint of glam and glory is not acceptable at all. Fans could have enjoyed seeing Zarnab slapping hard on Munna’s face and later Dilbar making fun of it. But it’s not okay with me as a drama critic.

Okay now coming back to the episode, the main characters of Munna and  Zarnab continue to explore themes of power and corruption.

This episode focuses on the growing tension between the characters as they navigate their complex relationships and the oppressive societal structures around them.

The story delves into personal conflicts and sets the stage for the unfolding drama as other key characters  Rehmati (Adnan Siddiqui) and Assistant Commissioner Faris (Zahid Ahmed), become more involved in the narrative.

For a more detailed recap, you can watch the episode on Green Entertainment’s online platform.


Saman Siddiqui

I am a freelance journalist, holding a Master’s Degree in Mass Communication and an MS in Peace and Conflict Studies, associated with the electronic media industry since 2006 in various capacities. Here at OyeYeah, I cover a range of genres, from journalism to fiction to fashion, including reviews, and fact findings. 

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