• Rohit Vats
    Rohit Vats


    The film shies away from delivering a distinct political and cultural message. It doesn’t even try to propagate a philosophy which is a trademark of Priyadarshan’s earlier acclaimed films, but he should be praised for showcasing a rural setup (How many village based films we see in a year?). At least, he is featuring the lives of people who form the major chunk of Indian population.

  • It’s a scary mix that makes for an unbearable mess. Stay safely away.

  • An interesting film, and far superior to the prolific Priyadarshan’s other recent comedies like De Dana Dan, Khatta Meetha and Malamaal Weekly, a prequel to Kamaal Dhamaal Malamaal.

  • Madhureeta Mukherjee
    Madhureeta Mukherjee
    Times Of India


    Our suggestion? Skip it. And save yourself from becoming a bakra.

  • With Kamaal Dhamaal Malamaal, what you see is what you get. The only way to get any laughs watching this film is to go with someone who will sit next to you and tell you knock-knock jokes throughout.

  • Nayandeep


    Trying too hard to be a rip tickling comedy, yet another magical piece from Priyam sir’s hands, Kamaal Dhamaal Malamaal ends up as a no brainer mindless satirical flick. Give this film a miss since you would just end up feeling that the Popcorn tub and the Cola bottle were the best things about the outing!

  • Taran Adarsh
    Taran Adarsh
    Bollywood Hungama


    On the whole, there’s no kamaal or dhamaal in KAMAAL DHAMAAL MALAMAAL. This one’s a dud!

  • The storyline is an absolute mystery, even after two-and-a-half hours of trying to fathom things out. In between, the director throws in some heavy emotions, which is like wearing rubber slippers along with a suit.

  • To be really frank, there is nothing kamaal about ‘Kamaal Dhamaal Malamaal’.