Izteraab – Episode 04!

Wallahi, this Jazib guy needs to be imprisoned. I am glad that the episode ended at a funny note & I had a fair share of laughter. Jazib found so much peace & relaxation that he even forgot he had an office to attend & the kids had to go to the school.

I really don’t get why Jazib hurried into the decision of marrying Dua? Why didn’t he prepare his kids for it or why didn’t he pep-talk them into it? It’s like he was actually waiting for Zara to leave so that he can fill in the blank ASAP. I really didn’t even get Khala Masooma’s phulla hua muh? She kept on haunting Dua for how she wronged Zara but was she actually THIS hopeless that she couldn’t prevent this from happening? She couldn’t stop Dua from replacing Zara? She couldn’t stop her only daughter to make such a huge mistake? All her dialogues were repetitive & her frowning face was annoying. I mean if she actually & really regretted what happened & knew all the consequences before-hand, why didn’t she retaliate at all? It’s like she gave her a permission & had a celebratory party within her heart seeing her daughter conquer a rich handsome guy.

I must say the child artists have performed their roles so well & the girl playing the role of Sophia actually portrayed what children in these sorts of situations go through, really well. I still couldn’t help but feel for Zara because she never lagged in her responsibilities & was a really good mother despite being hands full.

I must say I laughed a lot at Jazib, his excuses & his justifications. He goes around saying ‘mujhe Dua jaisi biwi ki hi zaroorat thi’ ‘ye ghar Dua jaisi larki ka hi muntazir tha’. The spark on his face when Dua mentions that she’s going to make breakfast with her own precious hands was worth a watch. It’s like Dua was a hasil of his life & now his life is complete. I was like ‘yeah right’ when Jazib told Khala Masooma that Zara was never the girl he wanted as his wife & whatever he said at the dinner table back then was nothing but a truth. Jazib’s question that ‘Khuda janay is mai kya maslehat thi’ was asked masoomiyat-ly too. Does he really don’t know the answer? Maslehat ye thi k Jazib ko itne garam parathay milain k wo obese ho jaye. I am not sure if this will happen but I do want Jazib to regret his decision & understand the importance of Zara – a headstrong girl in his life who knew how to lead a family & not be someone who is submissive to a point where she herself doesn’t know what she needs to do.

The ending scene where Jazib & Dua fail to wake up was actually really funny. Jazib’s messed up hair made things a bit more humorously real & how easily he told Dua that next time the kids should never be late for their school & she goes like ‘jee’. I mean is he even worth being a father when he keeps tossing his part of the work on his wives? Whatever he said to the kids about Zara was ridiculous. It’s like he is keeping them in a dark & telling them a bunch of lies that Zara left with her own choice & she doesn’t want to reconcile? Did he even try & why didn’t he tell his kids that he is a wuss who got swayed at the sight of garam garam parathas that he decided to throw his marriage out of the window & didn’t even take a split second to think about his family & moved on selfishly.

The ending scene of Khala Masooma was absolutely ridiculous where she tried to make Dua guilty again. I mean what does she want now & does she really think that all her wisdom talk will undo the chaos in Zara’s life? It was Khala Masooma who was worried about her daughter Dua & now all of a sudden, out of a blue moon she is feeling for Zara like she’s unable to breathe? I am glad that Sophia is giving Dua a hard time & Zara is not at all compromising on the things related to her kids because she left them at Dua’s mercy because Jazib assured that Dua can be a better mother, now it’s time for Dua to prove herself. Let’s see what happens next!

Keep Supporting,
Zahra Mirza.

Zahra Mirza

Zahra Mirza got associated with Reviewit.pk in 2012. After moving to Australia, Pakistani content was a way of staying connected to the roots, language & Pakistani culture because it felt home. Eight years ago, review writing began as a hobby but has now turned into a passion.