Tigmanshu Dhulia created and directed Garmi, a student political thriller web series for Sony LIV. In the first season of the show, we received positive reviews, raising hopes for a second season. Sony LIV is set to renew the series for a second season, and we’ve updated you with the potential Garmi Season 2 release date, cast, story, trailer, and more in this article.
Garmi Season 2 – Release Date
Garmi Season 2 is set to premiere on Sony LIV in 2024. The first season of the show, consisting of nine episodes, premiered on April 21, 2023. The second season of the show, like the first, is anticipated to contain nine episodes lasting 45 minutes each.
Garmi is a Sony LIV 2023 Indian-Hindi language political thriller TV series. Tigmanshu Dhulia directs the series, which is produced by Swaroop Sampat and Hemal Thakkar. It features significant performances by Vyom Yadav, Puneet Singh, Veeneet Kumar, Jatin Goswami, Pankaj Saraswat, Anushka Sharma, Ashish Virendra Chowdhary, Jatin Sarin, Deepraj Rana, Mukesh Tiwari, and Disha Thakur.
Find Out The Star Cast For Garmi Season 2
|Vyom Yadav||Arvind Shukla|
|Puneet Singh||Bindu Singh|
|Anurag Thakur||Govind Maurya|
|Vineet Kumar||Bairagi Baba|
|Jatin Goswami||Mrityunjay Singh|
Story Line For Garmi Season 2!
Arvind (Vyom), a young UPSC aspirant from a lesser town, arrives in Trivenipur and strives to negotiate life amid college politics. Unfortunately, the gang rivalry consumes him, and he becomes the footballer between the two, taking all the heat. Garmi Season 2 depicts what occurs as his fury takes the front stage.
Garmi Season 1 Recap
A young, ambitious man moves to a larger city to work as a public servant but becomes caught in a twisted world of collegiate politics, power plays, and criminality. The story is about whether he will become a government employee or whether life has other plans for him.
What To Expect From Garmi Season 2
Tigmanshu Dhulia is well-known for his witty approach to complicated issues like as student politics and power relations. His documentaries usually delve into the nuances of these topics and shed light on the frequently murky world of politics. ‘Haasil (2003),’ one of his most renowned films, is a good illustration of his ability to convey the complexities of student politics. This nine-part drama story is no exception, as it delves into the college’s numerous power dynamics and the extent people will go to secure their places. ‘Garmi,’ on the other hand, is not for everyone, particularly those who prefer regular eye amusement to real-life drama and politics.