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Friday, June 17, 2011

Bheja Fry 2 Movie Review

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Cast: Vinay Pathak, Kay Kay Menon, Aditi Govitrikar, Amole Gupte, Minissha Lamba

Director: Sagar Ballary

'Bheja Fry 2', directed by Sagar Bellary, is a disappointing and not-so-funny follow-up to the original 2007 comedy that starred Vinay Pathak as a bumbling tax inspector who inadvertently turns the tables on a man intending to make a laughing stock out of him. In the new film, Pathak reprises his role as Bharat Bhushan, but the lovably dimwitted man-child has turned into an annoying oaf this time round.

The action unfolds on a luxury cruise and a marooned island in 'Bheja Fry 2', and Kay Kay Menon stars as the fraudster businessman whose turn it is to be mentally battered by our eccentric protagonist. Yes, Bharat Bhushan is still a fan of the golden oldies and breaks into an evergreen track at the drop of a hat. But you have little patience for his idiosyncracies now, which have gotten stale.

Joining the cast is Amole Gupte who plays a mad photographer on the island, and Suresh Menon who takes the part of Bhushan's colleague, an earnest tax inspector investigating Kay Kay Menon. The laughs are fewer, the jokes less funny, and the set-up entirely familiar. Vinay Pathak succeeds in delivering a few moments of genuine comedy, but for the most part good actors like Kay Kay Menon and Amole Gupte are wasted in this lazily-scripted mess.

I'm going with one-and-a-half out of five for 'Bheja Fry 2'. The original film, although entirely plagiarized, had a charming innocence to complement its outrageous humor. This one is dead dull, and a total waste of two precious hours.

Rating: 1.5 /5

Thursday, June 16, 2011

Kareena knows how to keep the rival Khan’s happy

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Kareena Kapoor is one of the rare B-town celebrities who can manage a sound relationship with both the Khans – Shahrukh Khan and Salman Khan simultaneously.

When Shahrukh recently came to Delhi to promote his film Ra.One, Kareena was missing from the event. The reason? Well, she is currently shooting for her upcoming movie Bodyguard with the Dabangg Khan – Salman.

If the buzz is to be believed, Kareena was mighty upset about the fact that she could not join Shahrukh in Delhi. Another buzz is that King Khan is waiting for Kareena Kapoor to join him for the promotions, so that he can officially launch the much awaited item song – Wanna Be My Chammak Challo. But Shahrukh understands that the shooting of Bodyguard cannot be left in between.

Apparently, Kareena has already spoken to Shahrukh about the time management problem and has decided that as soon as the shooting of Bodyguard completes, she will make sure that she remains available for the long tour promotion campaign of Ra.One, planned by Shahrukh.

Confirming the news, Kareena’s spokesperson is quoted as saying: “She’ll be joining Shahrukh soon for the promotions and that will happen as soon as she finishes the schedule of Bodyguard. She’s quite excited with the way the film has turned out.”

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Buddha Hoga Tera Baap (2011): First Look and Mp3 Downloads

Release Date: July 1, 2011

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Language: Hindi

Genre: Action

Director: Poori Jagannath

Star Cast:
Amitabh Bachchan
Raveena Tandon…… Special Appearance
Hema Malini
Minissha Lamba
Sonal Chauhan
Neha Sharma
Sonu Sood
Prakash Raj
Mahie Gill
Makrand Deshpande
Shahwar Ali
Rajeev Mehta
Rajeev Varma
Vishwajeet Pradhan
Atul Parchure

Singers: Amitabh Bachchan

Music Director: Shekhar Ravjiani, Vishal Dadlani

Costume: Nahid Shah

Ragini MMS Movie Review

Cast: Kainaaz Motiwala, Raj Kumar Yadav

Ragini MMS Songs@MuZicAdda.com

Director: Pavan Kriplani

In 'Ragini MMS', a young couple head off to an abandoned bungalow on the outskirts of the city so they can finally have some privacy and do the nasty. Uday (played by 'Love Sex aur Dhokha's Raj Kumar Yadav) has previously arranged to have every corner of the house rigged with video cameras so he can secretly film his steamy encounter with Ragini (played by Kainaz Motivala) and hand over the footage to a shady producer who has promised him a film role in return.

By the time he's able to shoo away her friends who dropped in for a surprise visit, Uday can barely keep it in his pants any longer. The couple retires to the upstairs bedroom and just as things start to get hot and heavy, an angry spirit decides to make its presence felt.

Director Pavan Kriplani relies on familiar tropes to deliver plenty jump-in-your seat moments, but he disregards the genre's most important rule - don't show the ghost; what you don't see is always more scary. But because he does show the ghost - and so many times in fact - much of the thrill of watching this film is diluted.

The movie benefits from an inspired performance by Raj Kumar Yadav as the short-fused, profanity-spouting cad who's desperate to exploit his shy but eager-to-please girlfriend. Borrowing visual references generously from previous hits like 'Paranormal Activity', 'The Blair Witch Project' and so many Ramgopal Varma offerings, 'Ragini MMS' delivers very little in terms of novelty. Still, in constructing a story around sex and scares, the makers of this film adopt Hollywood's foolproof B-movie formula and come up with a watchable but ultimately over-long adult movie.

I'm going with two-and-a-half out of five for Ragini MMS. It's nothing you haven't seen before, but it keeps you engaged for most of its 100-minute running time.

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Rating: 2.5 / 5

Haunted 3D Review

Cast: Mahaakshay Chakraborty, Tia Bajpai, Achint Kaur

Director: Vikram Bhatt

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How do you not laugh when the horror film you’re meant to be watching, unexpectedly turns into a comedy? 'Haunted', directed by Vikram Bhatt in 3D no less, is about a young man (played by Mimoh Chakraborty, now rechristened Mahaakshay) who comes to learn that the sprawling home he’s been put in charge of, has spirits running around inside for the last 80 years or so.

Turns out a horny piano teacher (played by Arif Zakaria) tried to get cozy with an unwilling female student (played by newcomer Tia Bajpai) who killed him in the process. Borrowing a page out of 'The Entity' his spirit then proceeded to return and rape the girl repeatedly, till she killed herself a few days later. Decades on, the spirit of the teacher continues to rape the spirit of that girl in our hero’s home, which explains all that screaming and shrieking. Wait, there’s more: Our hero who by now has oddly fallen for this girl (or her spirit, more precisely!), makes a trip back into the past so he can change the poor girl’s destiny.

If you’re willing to overlook the consistently wooden performances and the ridiculous dialogue in this film, there is fun to be had here. Like that scene after our hero has gone back into the past, when he’s showing the young lady some cool dance moves and some nifty cell-phone tricks. There’s something endearing about characters so cheerfully dumb that they’d sit outside in the dark and amuse themselves when they know there’s a spirit out there hungry to rape one of them. I wanted to scream out aloud: "Woman, you’re about to get raped! And it’s not even like you don’t know it’s going to happen! Get inside!"

To be fair, Bhatt sets up an ominous mood and uses special effects impressively. There are some particularly well-executed scenes in which a dead caretaker character (played by Achint Kaur) wreaks much havoc like leaping out of a forest to attack the protagonists, and walking sideways down a tree to scare the living daylights out of them.

For the most part Bhatt exploits the 3D to make things jump out at you, and while it’s not as much as fun as the last 'Final Destination' movie, there are moments that will make you leap in your seat.

I’m going with two out of five for director Vikram Bhatt’s 'Haunted'. You’ll be laughing hard for hours after you’ve watched this film. Not what you expect from horror, is it?

Rating: 2 / 5

Shaitan Review

Cast: Rajeev Khandelwal, Kalki Koechlin, Shiv Pandit, Kirti Kulhari, Gulshan Deviaya, Neil Bhoopalam

Director: Bejoy Nambiar

Hindi cinema seldom makes films about unapologetically amoral characters. The protagonists in director Bejoy Nambiar's 'Shaitan' are a group of five wayward youngsters who snort cocaine, get drunk, and drive around recklessly through the streets of Mumbai. This is a group of mostly 'poor-little-rich-kids' who're emotionally estranged from their families. When they mow down two innocent people in a rash-driving accident, they must come up with big money to close the case. Going to their parents is not an option; hence one of them, Amy (played by Kalki Koechlin), an NRI with unresolved mommy issues, suggests that her friends fake her kidnapping so they can demand ransom from her dad. Expectedly their plan spirals wildly out of control, and that's when the devil inside each of them decides to rear its ugly head.

First-time-feature director Nambiar tells his story confidently and stylishly, and uses various narrative devices like voice-overs and flashbacks-within-flashbacks to keep things from getting predictable. One of the film's most exciting sequences is a shootout and subsequent chase in a crowded chawl cut to a remixed version of the classic song 'Khoya khoya chand'.

But Nambiar punctures the narrative repeatedly with Kalki's visions of her mother, and those flashbacks serve no purpose but to justify and apologize for Kalki's eccentric personality, which in turn is a disservice to the very bravura of this film. It's hard also to connect with these characters or empathize with their condition when Nambiar seems to be putting all his effort into distracting you with his fancy technical skills.

He has more luck when he shifts his focus to the track involving the tightly wound cop (played by Rajeev Khandelwal) who remains unfalteringly committed to his job, even as his marriage is coming apart. There is a smoldering intensity to those wordless scenes in which Khandelwal watches his wife leave their home, or when he loses his patience with a bureaucratic officer in the divorce court. Khandelwal is easily this film's biggest strength, and even his tiniest moments have something to offer - like that scene in which he kicks a resistant auto-rickshaw driver into action.

The film's other key weapon is its remarkable soundtrack that is credited to as many as five composers. Nambiar uses music cleverly to maximize dramatic impact. Of the central cast, the three boys - Neil Bhoopalam as Zubin, Shiv Pandit as the rakishly charming Dash, and Gulshan Devaiya as KC - get a better shot than the girls at realizing their characters. But the film itself goes south post intermission, with giant loopholes in the plot and repetitive scenes, not to mention that cop-out climax. What could have been a terrific, thrilling film is ultimately an impressive first-time feature. Nevertheless, Nambiar makes a confident debut and delivers a brave, engaging film that shouldn't be missed.

I'm going with three out of five for director Bejoy Nambiar's 'Shaitan'. It isn't as daring as Anurag Kashyap's debut 'Paanch' whose themes it clearly mirrors, but it's got many moments that'll surprise you.

Rating: 3 / 5

Pyaar ka Punchnama Review

Cast: Raayo Bakhirta, Nushrat Bharucha, Sonali Sehgal, Ishitta Sharma, Divyendu Sharma, Kartikeya Tiwari

Director: Luv Ranjan
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Disguised as a light-hearted comedy, 'Pyaar Ka Punchnama' is such a misogynistic film that you can't help but wonder if it was made by someone who's had his heart brutally stamped on by a woman. The plot is centred on three male roommates in Delhi who can't stop moaning about their dull jobs and boring lives. When each of them falls in love, things begin to look up. But director Luv Ranjan offers female leads that are such scheming, insensitive shrews that the boys quickly realize bachelor life wasn't so bad after all.

The film starts off promisingly enough, focusing on the 'bromance' between the three boys. Liquid (played by Divyendu Sharma) is a job-hating nerd, Chaudhary (played by Rayo Bhakirta) is a brooding guitarist who practically lives in his undies, and Rajat (played by Kartikeya Tiwari) is the funny one. They cuss at each other and rib the geeky one endlessly, but there's inherent warmth in the relationship that's reminiscent of 'Dil Chahta Hai'.

Unfortunately it all goes downhill when the women show up. Liquid falls for a manipulative co-worker who exploits his goodness, Chaudhary doesn't know where he stands with his girlfriend who can't seem to shake off her ex, and Rajat makes the fatal mistake of moving in with an attention-seeking harridan.

Aside from one surprisingly insightful outburst by Rajat in the film's second half where he explains why men can never win against the fairer sex, 'Pyaar Ka Punchnama' is neither smart nor particularly funny. It falls into a repetitive rut of petty squabbles between the boys and their partners, and the women are singled out as the villains of the piece. Of course it doesn't help that the three actresses - Nushrat Bharucha, Sonali Sehgal and Ishitta Sharma - don't have one acting bone between them; and to top that, they're so unflatteringly photographed it's hard to understand what our heroes see in them.

'Pyaar Ka Punchnama' is positioned as a comic take on real urban relationships, but the jokes are mostly lame, and the conflicts so exaggerated that it doesn't work on any level. At best, Divyendu Sharma gets a few laughs out of you in the early scenes, but it's not enough to put yourself through the misery of enduring this interminably long film.

I'm going with one-and-a-half out of five for director Luv Ranjan's 'Pyaar Ka Punchnama'. It's about as much fun as walking on broken glass.

Rating: 1.5 / 5

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