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.
There are several clichés and loopholes in the film and Gulaab Gang has its lows. However, if you are looking for a Bollywood masala entertainer, this one's a must watch.
Farhan Akhtar-VidyaBalan-starrer Shaadi Ke Side Effects is in equal parts, while first half is enjoyable, the second half becomes exasperating. Pretty much like the average marriage, writes Anupama Chopra.
Loaded with witty situations and tongue-in-cheek dialogues, Saket Chaudhary's directorial venture is intelligent and crisp. The chemistry of lead pair Vidya Balan and Farhan Akhtar makes the film sizzle, feel the critics.
Imtiaz Ali's Highway is subtle, quiet, yet powerful. The film belongs to Alia Bhatt, who gives a stupendous performance in her second Bollywood film, feel the critics.
Imtiaz Ali's Highway will not give you an adrenaline rush, but a serene feeling that stays with you long after the film is over. Alia Bhatt, who's still the student of Bollywood, has the makings of a superstar.
Gunday, directed and written by Ali Abbas Zafar, is an unabashed love letter to the 1970s, the height of our romance with Amitabh Bachchan’s Angry Young Man. A time when heroes, even if they were criminals, were honourable men, writes Anupama Chopra.