Arthur Fleck (Joaquin Phoenix) isn't joyful with his life. He battles to bring in cash as low maintenance comedian while imparting a once-over condo to his feeble mother (Frances Conroy). Be that as it may, Arthur lives in a city struck by tough occasions where a beautiful, genuine living is hard to get. He likewise experiences a condition that makes him break into wild giggling. None of this prevents Arthur from thinking ambitiously. He tries to be a phenomenal comic and endeavours to compose jokes in his journal. Trapped in the middle of everything, Arthur gradually starts to lose his grasp on rational soundness.
It's promptly clear this isn't your standard comic book charge. Todd Phillips carefully builds the narrative of a man confounded when pushed past his limit. Phillips doesn't celebrate dysfunctional behaviour yet instead puts forth a convincing defence of a profoundly upset individual battling to discover a way of dealing with stress as an unhinged change conscience. This additionally resounds in his coarse vision of Gotham City, a city pushed to the brink of collapse, and wrongdoing is only a lifestyle. Just the rich and degenerate appear to be unaffected by the commotion – an appropriate idea right now. Set in the mid-'80s, this anecdotal city is suggestive of that time with immaculate generation and a period applicable, yet disrupting soundtrack that brings out a consistent feeling of anxiety.
Arthur Fleck's progressive plunge into franticness has an inaccessible corresponding to 'Cabbie', additionally including Robert De Niro, so there's a feeling of delight for the cinephile to see him here. In any case, none of the cast compares to Joaquin Phoenix in the primary job, caught by a committed and vivid presentation. Watching Phoenix vanish into character makes one dread the on-screen character's rational soundness as he makes his extraordinary rendition of the scoundrel. From the outset, his wiry, unbalanced casing lurches to get starting with one spot then onto the next, however when he in the long-run changes, he gets elegant, looking like a graceful artist. It's all the while hard to watch but then, difficult to take your eyes off him. If Joaquin Phoenix at last successes an Academy Award for this exhibition, it won't be straightforward to contend against it. Upsetting and extraordinary, yet positively splendid, this might turn into the complete starting point story of the Joker.