Yet all the other dialogues I thought were fine. That whole 'women having more endurance than men' was actually a very deep dialogue from Naku- what we have to understand is that her aayi kehti dialogues have always been spoken randomly, yet poignantly, so it's nothing new from what we've seen in the past.
Naku has developed, just as Dutta has developed. She wouldn't say this now, because they have both reached a level of maturity in their relationship that has made them equals.
Women are generally, on the emotional front, more able to endure pain- physically men are stronger, yet women have that special power to unflinchingly offer all the strength that they have to their families. And this is what Dutta needed at this point of time- Naku's special strength. He is a man that never takes help, neither has he ever willingly wanted Naku to become a part of his battles against the enemies. Yet he is vulnerable at the moment, and this was the only way Naku could give him that support that he needs, to convince him that he cannot do this alone.
He is vulnerable, but he isn't weak. He can somewhat see again. He has fought his enemies blind. He has Naku with him and he wants to protect her. Just by being there, Naku is giving him all the strength he needs. He knows that he can't do this alone. Naku's presence assures him that he doesn't need to do it alone. So why the flowery purple proses of women and men and the rest of the world?
The dialogue about men-women and pati-is-god wasn't meant for Dutta. It was meant for us. The audience. Thus it wasn't Tasha to me.
It wasn't about women being more powerful than men; it was about a woman becoming her man's strength, a wife being the strength of her husband in a time where he needs it. It was not a pointless dialogue, in fact, it was one of the most meaningful dialogues. Dutta knows she is his sherni, truly his other half, thus he knows that as long as she is with him, no harm can come to him. I personally think you took that dialogue in the completely wrong sense.
If he knows, then what's the point in giving a bhashan? Before she gave him bhashans to teach him things, to make him understand things. But he knows and understand her meaning in his life now. He doesn't need to be told that women can endure more than men. Her saying that she'd become his strength would've been enough.
The technicals don't really bother me so much, because I am not so great at analysing that sort of stuff, it is more the substance that gets to me.
The substance is always my first priority. The characters. But if their dialogues are out of character, then the characters lose their substance to me.
When Naku said to him that she wants Dutta to just be a man full of love, I thought it was beautiful, purely because she has always craved a life that is 'normal'.
I disagree. Naku has always craved Dutta's happiness. No matter where his life takes them, she'd follow and be content. Dutta has craved a life where he could settle down and have children, yes. But he also understand the impossibility of achieving that entirely, because he is a don and Patilwadi is his responsibility. Naku understands this, and that's why she's fit to be his wife.
Love is all that is needed now, she just wants Dutta to have a life with no problems, not just for her sake- but for Dutta too, for AS, Baji, etc, etc. They deserve that life, where there is just love, and nothing but love. After all this Kala stuff is over, I really hope they can have that life, that life without hurdles.
Yes, she wants Dutta to have all the happiness in the world. But she wouldn't ever want to change him. She admires him, loves him for what he is. Regarding Kala, she wouldn't ask say to him that she doesn't want his hands to be bloodied, because she has never seen blood on his hands. She has seen him kill in cold blood and still she loved him. If this was the in-character Naku, she would tell him that he needed to prepare himself for a choice that he might have to make for the sake of his family and Patilwadi. Because she understands that Kala is capable of anything. She cannot risk Dutta's safety or happiness at any point. Either way, he'd hurt, but they both know that Kala's end might be necessary to bring peace to Patilwadi and assure their family's safety.
Instead, she's making him weak by saying that he shouldn't color his hands red with the blood of his own. Knowing that this might be the choice he'd have to make. It contradicts what she said earlier about giving him strength so that his hands won't shake when he faces his enemies. See, the latter was much more Naku than the former.
But I truly feel that the new level of 'understanding' that is being portrayed between Dutta and Nakusha is truly touching.
I agree that the small moments in which he touches her face and she washes his are very sweet and that's pure Tasha, having reached a new level in their relationship. But the dialogues are not in character. Personally, I think that the joy of finally be given Tasha romance has overshadowed the fact that DSP's character is being assassinated. People are given Tasha romance, and that seems to make them content. Good for them. But without DSP, there's no Tasha to me. So that's where I'm at right now.