“The Zoya Factor” is a Bollywood film based on an English novel. The cast is diverse and the storyline is well-crafted. The movie is a feel-good popcorn entertainer that works due to its concept, treatment, humour, and performances. Considering its success, the film has tremendous potential to grow at the box office and garner a lot of positive word-of-mouth.
The story revolves around the character of Zoya Solanki, an Indian cricketer who is a lucky charm. She was born on the day India won the first World Cup and has a knack for predicting game results. This is what leads her to be named the official mascot for the World Cup. But her abilities are not matched by her ability to predict the outcome of a match. The Zoya Factor rating reflects this.
Zoya is born on the same day as India’s victory in the 1983 Cricket World Cup. She was thought to be a lucky charm by her family. As an adult, she’s a junior copywriter for an ad agency. In a photo shoot, she meets national-level cricket players and tells them of her story. Her story turns into a lucky charm for the Indian team and makes them win matches.
THE ZOYA FACTOR is based on a novel by Anuja Chauhan. Screenplay by Pradhuman Singh Mall and Neha Sharma. The script is light-hearted and effective, but lacks emotion. Overall, this is a good movie. If you enjoy cricket, you’ll probably love THE ZOYA FACTOR. While this isn’t the movie for you, it’s still worth seeing.
The plot revolves around Zoya’s love life and her professional life. Zoya’s love life is pretty sucky and her career is mediocre, which is why her boss wishes she could fire her. However, her boss has other plans for her and dispatches her to do a Pepsi ad shoot. And that’s where the plot gets interesting. Despite its lack of depth, Zoya’s charm and her talent come into play.
There’s something a little off about this film. It’s not as good as other Bollywood movies, but it does have some strong moments. Sanjay Kapoor is a good actor, but his character isn’t defined enough. He calls Zoya “Jhadoo” and isn’t 53. There’s a lot of loose editing. Angad Bedi, meanwhile, is great in a meaty negative role.