A pertinent issue, a simple story and excellent treatment makes Girish Malik's directorial debut Jal a gem of a film. There is no attempt to sound intellectual, yet the film touches your heart.
You have to hand it to this film for making an effort to be 'headline-ish' without toppling over with the temperament of topicality. This is a genre that Bollywood never really explored so far. Unlike Prakash Jha's Raajneeti, Youngistaan doesn't take itself too seriously.
An action movie must have pace. If a movie doesn't have it, then it has lost the race. Does the rhyming sound silly? Then skip Dishkiyaoon: it's all about silly, rhyming dialogues.
Ekta Kapoor -- the television queen, a self-confessed fan of horror and maker of adult comedies -- knew what she was getting into when she conceptualised Ragini MMS 2, a horrorex, the first-of-its kind for Indian cinema.
Towards the end of Bewakoofiyaan, Mohit, played by Ayushmann Khurrana, angrily declares: “Enough of me and my life!” My sentiments exactly.
Director Nupur Asthana's Bewakoofiyan does not have a buzz advantage that a YRF movie normally enjoys. The film might find connect with the youth, who are likely to find the characters relatable.
Director Eeshwar Niwas does not deliver the fun riot you expect from Total Siyapaa. Even veteran actors like Anupam and Kirron Kher and a talented Ali Zafar fail to save the film.
The self-discovery of a woman rejected in marriage, Vikas Bahl's Queen is predictable and does not really break stereotypes every other second. Kangana Ranaut, however, may remind you of a younger Sridevi from English Vinglish.