• Go to Power if you love Ravi Teja’s films. Otherwise, the screenplay is just a new twist on every old turn in his earlier masala flicks. If you love Brahmanandam you will enjoy this movie, especially its surprise element.

  • The way the whole thing turns around in the climax is smart. You’ll really love the way the film ends. It is worth a watch. Simha should make hay, ’cause the sun is shining.

  • A commendable work of art packaged especially for the superstar.

  • Navdip Singh does justice to his role and his character development from a village simpleton who does not realize his potential to a winning athlete is worth a shot. The couple’s little romantic exchanges and muffled speeches while trying to talk to each other do not fail to touch hearts.

  • The story depicts the fact that sometimes it is not power that wins battles. Battles might also be won by tenderness of a mother’s love and helpless cries of a child. An underlying principle that thus runs throughout the story, this is a formula that shall never fail to touch hearts.

  • The movie has its moments that trick you into believing it’s going to get better any second. But that tends not to happen, and you’re left wondering what went wrong. However, it does get better towards the end. Unfortunately, these plot resolutions aren’t enough to make the viewer ignore the continuity errors or the script’s lack of originality.

  • Nagraj Manjule makes a film with honesty and that is what the global audience connects to. Fandry, which is often misunderstood to be the main lead’s character name is justified in the film. Symbolic representations have always been appreciated in cinema. And the title of this film does something similar.

  • True to the original, the sequel is a dangerous representation of the greedy game that is the battleground of North Indian politics. Played as much with bullets as it is with shrewdness and cunning.

  • The first two-thirds of the film, the “getting to know each other” scenes of Cooper and Lawrence with the funny take on their mental conditions – just love it! But then the film turns into a drab predictable mushy rom-com. All of a sudden you feel you’re watching a different film with different characters even though it’s the same set of actors. A clichéd ending, yes seems like all mental illnesses can be cured by a big dance number. Quite trite, Russel takes the easy way out.

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