The lapses in logic are frequent, the loopholes numerous, and the story takes forever to get started only to fall flat.
We'll keep our fingers crossed that all parties involved will kiss and make up before Friday.
This week we hold our breath for Krrish 3, which promises to be the closest thing to an above average Indian superhero movie we’ve ever had. Will it work? We hope so, because we’re starting to look rather foolish now.
We’re not actually drawn into the world of hackers except superficially, so we don’t actually have any idea how the characters in this film are doing what they’re doing—whether they’re getting into trouble or out of it.
Grand Masti is one of the most ridiculously offensive movies I have ever had to sit through.
Silver linings include Bachchan and Bajai’s performances, which are the best of the lot. Bajpai effortlessly plays a menacing, corrupt political figure, while Bachchan is powerful and restrained in his quiet fury, dealing with the tragedy of losing his son and the horrific state of affairs in the country.
Lootera is a quiet love story, more passionate in its whispers and silences than when the cleverest dialogue is uttered.
Ghanchakkar's comedy isn't the best, but it's worth a watch.
There’s a lot you won’t agree with in Raanjhanaa. In fact, you’ll be downright appalled at some of it.
My suggestion is that if you’re at the movies and YPD2 is one of the options, take it off the list. Head straight to the next theatre.
To compare the four stories would be silly because they are all personal tributes to Indian cinema and its role in our lives across generations. That’s all they really have in common, beyond the remarkable performance of every one of the actors.
Aditya Roy Kapoor is very handsome, Shraddha Kapoor is pretty, but neither of them can redeem this remake. And it doesn't help that Aashiqui 2's soundtrack is entirely forgettable.
The funny bits are there but they're too far apart. So lower your expectations, ignore the women and Nautanki Saala will be enjoyable.