Movie Review: Diana Penty, Jimmy Sheirgill Shine In Happy Bhag Jayegi!

CRB Tech reviews is happy to present before you, the reviews of latest movies. This time it is the turn of recently released film Happy Bhag Jayegi.

Happy-Bhag-Jayegi

Happy Bhag Jayegi is a new, happy go take on cross-fringe brotherhood that spins around a runaway bride. It baits you into tossing rationale out of the window ('baher') for some time as it offers pure entertainment with adequate gags. The cat and mouse chase between the characters, with a tadka of sentiment, frames the story.

Jimmy Sheirgill may not get the young lady but rather he gets vital moments, and his character of Bagga is the USP here. Be it him calling Ali, Justin Byeber or saying, 'Mere shaadi rukwane ke peeche, padosi mulk ka haath hai', Jimmy takes away the show, surely. Both Abhay Deol and Ali are similarly equipped and the men command the film, significantly more than the film's main character (Diana), whose acting is good and she shines in her role. Yet overall, her looks dominate more.

In the event that you are interested to know about our neighbors and their way of life, this film satisfies that interest to a specific degree. The comic trick clicks for its situational comedy, brilliant writing and flawless casting. The first half has huge amounts of LOL moments, dominatingly originating from Piyush Mishra talking virtuous Urdu (Javed Akhtar style).

Speaking about the plot of the film, feisty and irresponsible, Amritsari kudi Happy (Diana Penty) escapes from her own wedding to be with her playmate Guddu (Ali Fazal). This irritates her about to become groom - wannabe politician Bagga (Jimmy Sheirgill). Perplexity results when Happy doesn't end up with either and unintentionally lands up in Pakistan. She encounters Bilal (Abhay Deol), a maturing legislator and sparks fly. In any case, he is engaged to Zoya (Momal Shiekh). Who gets the young lady then? You need to watch the film in order to get the answer.

Since the sound tracks appear to be unconvincing and sudden, the second half tanks a bit. The cartoonish climax chase sequence excessively appears to be adolescent. In any case, general, the family drama figures out how to pull the right strings and change the present (if not the history) of Indo-Pak relations for the two hours that it endures. Lock in and appreciate the ride, Janaab!

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