• Despite good performances, Shaad Ali’s directorial and Mani Ratnam’s love story fail to keep the viewer spellbound

  • The film is worth one watch in the cinema if you are a Brown or Hanks fan. But not if you are looking for something that better challenges your intellect.

  • It’s really not worth paying money to watch Freaky Ali in the theatre. Wait for the world television premiere. And then too, watch only if you are a big fan of Siddiqui’s.

  • At times it can feel as if you are being bludgeoned. But Kashyap’s thriller will keep you glued to your seat in spite of an expected end.

    Both Kaushal and Dhulipala come up with brilliant performances, but it is truly Siddiqui who steals the show.

  • Sanjay Leela Bhansali’s latest offering is not much more than a visual spectacle…

  • The onus of the success of this film is on Khan. It is only “prem” (love) for this man that can bring the people into the theatres.

  • Simply leave your brains at home – definitely don’t try understanding the climax – and go have a few laughs this weekend.

  • Even though the protagonists fall in love, the good thing about the film is that it avoids degenerating into a romance with unnecessary displays of love and meaningless songs — though Arijit Singh’s Saware at the end of the film is a good listen. Even the one wedding song was made an essential part of the mission. The action and thrills stay right through to the end.

  • The only good thing about the film is it ends in two hours (phew!). All is not well with All Is Well. Watch it at your own risk. Better still, wait for one of the bigger channels to announce the world TV premiere.

  • It has superstar Salman Khan. It has melodrama. It has song and dance. It has a pretty lead actress. It features two topics of discussion that are favourites with the Indian audience: religion and cross-border tension. And it has a cute little thing that, without saying a single word, will make you laugh and cry.

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