That both Neha and Anuja are rustic and refined – dressed in loose salwars with pleated dupattas covering their bosoms, oily hair pulled back in a tight ponytail and no make-up – has been established in their respective introductory scenes. Life in a staunch patriarchal household must have hardened them and turned these two young girls into docile individuals. We say this as that aspect of their personas surface when they bob without protest, sob under their breaths and take verbal thrashings from the male members of their respective families for wanting to hold on to their jobs or returning late from work. One day, the duo is sent to a long list of hamlets as census enumerators. On their way home, at a crucial junction, Neha reconfirms with Anuja if she still wants to go to that only house in a far-off village. The latter responds in positive. On reaching the somewhat deplorable building, the two exchange quick whispers about this family of four being ‘very, very odd’ and scoot. But a person’s initial demons are hard to get over, and the bruises on childlike Prerna (Tina Bhatia) reopen old wounds. After much cajoling, Neha gives in to Anuja’s demand: they are going back for a thorough inspection and rescue a heavily pregnant Prerna, who is also clearly combatting mental health issues. That family is sociopathy personified and the house, a house of terrors.#Home 2021 Movie Download.
Director Pushkar Mahabal’s ‘Welcome Home’ has an air of eerie silence looming over his story (written by Ankita Narang), which is juxtaposed against the heinous and senseless crimes that are mercilessly carried out by the paanch saal ka maun vrat-ee patriarch Ghanshyam (Shashi Bhushan) with his kook of a cook, Bhola (Boloram Das). Ironically, Ghanshyam is a loyal devotee of the Almighty and is often seen engrossed in chanting deep prayers in the hallway while in a room adjacent to the temple are two innocent, helpless humans begging for their lives – such is the intensity of his narcissistic God complex.