Bharat Rangachary helmed Zulm Ki Hukumat, a 1992 Bollywood movie featuring Dharmendra as well as Govinda.
Pitamber Koli (Dharmendra) lives with his wife and three siblings, Yeshwant and Pratap, as a powerful mafia leader (Govinda). Pratap was not interested in his brothers’ business, so he chose a different route and resided independently. The group lands in the crosshairs of another criminal lord, Swami, whose drug-dealing offer is turned down by Pitamber Koli. As a consequence of the fire on them, Pitamber is killed and Yeshwant is badly injured.
Pratap assumes the place of his oldest brother Pitamber and enters Swami’s hand solely to revenge his brother’s murder. Swami makes his entrance as quickly as he discovers Pratap’s actual objectives – Pratap’s sister and brother-in-law are kidnapped and held at gunpoint. Yeshwant is shot and killed while attempting to save them. Swami’s lone aim now is Pratap, the only remaining Koli brother. The core of the narrative is how Swami entraps Prat, who would be powerless, particularly with his sister still held hostage by Swami.
When a mobster falls victim to a rival’s gang battle, his estranged younger sibling joined the police force to track out his killer.
Powerful Dharmendra is backed up by Moushumi Chatterjee. Shakti Kapoor and her healthy companion Neena Gupta. However, the supporting characters of Archanapuran Singh, Raza Murad, and Salim Ghouse, as well as the villain team, are excellent. Govinda and Kimi are lifting to the end. Hats off to Sajid Nadiadwala for his debut, and late Bharat Rungachary for masterminding a fantastic idea.
A Zulm Ki Hukumat film that was well ahead of its time…the greatest Bollywood adaptation of Mario Pujo’s “Godfather” thus far. Govinda has performed in a way that is extremely different from his usual comic masala films from the 1990s…some of the moments truly demonstrate the seriousness of his high-level acting abilities… Dharmendra, Shakti Kapoor, as well as Mausami Chatterjee have all been quite supportive… This is a must-see.