• Undeniably, majestic movie experiences are created by filmmakers and in Thugs of Hindostan, Vijay Krishna Acharya makes a fatal mistake – he takes his audience for granted. No wonder, Thugs of Hindostan doesn’t rise above being an absolute snoozefest

  • Namaste England would have still made the cut, had the actors been able enough to shoulder the film. We have no idea where the fiery chemistry that Arjun Kapoor and Parineeti Chopra had in Ishaqzaade fizzled out…

  • This script has certainly been written with love. It helps that both Dhawan and Sharma are in top form. Yet, the tempo drops in the second half. The drama runs thin, and outlandish plots that see artisans turn into fashion designers raise many eyebrows. The unimpressive climax is disjointed, a far cry from the tone the film carried up until then. Despite its rousing moments, the film leaves you feeling unfulfilled.

  • Your Dose Of Smiles And Tears…Viewers are instantly sucked into the rustic milieu and volatile world of Champa and Genda Kumari

  • Dharmendra, Sunny Deol and Bobby Deol are under the assumption that the audience will pay big bucks to watch them share screen space. But, there isn’t much to admire here

  • Few glaring hiccups in an otherwise watchable and frankly, very enjoyable film. Just don’t hope for a warts-and-all biopic…

  • It’s a shame really that Omerta lacks depth, never giving an insight into Omar’s criminal designs. As a thriller, it’s pacy and yet, distinctly half-baked and stiff. I assure you, this movie could be about one of most dreaded men of our times but this film tells us nothing about the man that a quick google search wouldn’t. As for Rao, a friend rightly puts it – He was good even in Shaadi Mein Zaroor Aana; what’s special about this then?

  • For most part, the film will put a smile on your faces. Something about it makes you forget that there’s a sum total of two dishes, which feature in a loop here. Thankfully, Chef is pleasant while it lasts. And for everything else, there’s Masterchef.

  • At over 2 hours, it’s an overwrought saga which aimlessly beats around the bush but gives us no real insight. Amidst the clutter of lawyers barking at each other at unusually high decibels and Shraddha’s swollen face (to emphasise her age), there’s little to appreciate in this one. I will go with what one of the lawyers rightly pointed out – “This is frivolous!” He was warning us about the film. Get the hint!

  • A tighter second half, fewer songs and a less hurried ending would have made Simran a watch for keeps.

    But there’s more reason to celebrate Simran than diss it. The quirky perspective at finding laughs in troubled times is a refreshing way of viewing problems. And then there’s Kangana, making badass look simple, human and so full of heart.

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