The movie is based on a story that talks about Gandhi’s life and his achievements and how he was able to accomplish them. The central aspect of this film is when it starts by depicting Gandhi as a youthful and resilient headed advocate. The color of his skin resulted in him being kicked off a moving train by the security officers that would not let him ride in the first class. It was at this point in his life that he realized how people are maltreated and decided that it is time to act on the disparities. Gandhi says that he was raised as a Hindu but would also receive readings from the Quran. It left a lasting intuition on him, and at one point, he says that he is a Muslim, Hindu, and also Christian, and so is everyone (Kingsley, 1982). Gandhi became a symbol of non-violence and civil disobedience and inspired Martin Luther to fight for the rights of black people in the United States.
I believe the movie was generally good and was a fascinating and compelling movie to watch as the producer, Richard Attenborough, well-directed it. The producer stuck to history and only made a few mistakes as possible. The most captivating part of the movie was when the people of India began protesting, and this illustrated that Gandhi’s words reached out to the citizens. If Gandhi were never in agreement with what the people, both Muslims and Hindus, were doing, he would then fast and refuse to eat till the fighting ended. He held on to faith as the people would change their ways so he would not die or that his demise would persuade them to change. The movie was also educative because it taught on the aspect of resilience and embracing all races.