• Kudos to writer Ritesh Shah for maintaining such sensitivity while writing the screenplay of the film.

    Watching this film should definitely be on your to-do list for the weekend. 

  • While many young directors brag about their debut with a star actor, Raam Reddy is a perfect example of a top class debut director.

  • By the end of this film, you can be assured that you will have a few more ‘things to do’ on your bucket list.

  • The film is largely a run-down version of the other films that have drawn from the lives of the Bhatts, but it in the last five minutes, director Mohit Suri surprises you with a coherent and dramatic conclusion that strings together stray pieces of the story to form a clear, pretty picture. Too bad the only good part lasts for not more than three minutes, but for its worth, it does give a fitting closure to what seems unfinished business, as the title suggests.

  • Earnest, but clichéd…a bold attempt and some very good performances by the lead cast may make it worth your while.

  • Though it is a usual love story, director Jeevan has attempted a different screenplay and the settings are also new. But, a sense of déjà vu sets in down the lane, which cannot be conflicted.

  • It is nothing more than one long, excruciating yawn…

  • Most important, the pacing is snappy. It may sound like a backhanded compliment to praise this sometimes cheesy movie for never taking itself too seriously, but in a summer of bloated spectacles, this modesty should not be underestimated.

  • The humour is deadpan, the lines crisp, the characters are random and together they make it work in a very refreshing fashion. Anderson deserves full credit for being true to his oeuvre, and giving the audience what they expect of him. You must watch this movie for both Fiennes and Anderson, and for a lesson in the film watching experience itself. It doesn’t pander to audience whims but instead is an honest attempt at being bizarre. And you what? It works.

  • It’s gotten to be a very familiar ploy in Hollywood to remake previously light, cheesy entertainments with well-crafted, heavy grandiosity. So if there’s a failing of ‘Apes,’ it’s that it feels like yet another manufactured franchise. Talented people like Reeves and Serkis are brought in like HGTV fixer-uppers to restore mossy pop-culture properties.

    But, alas, they’re very good at it.

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