The launch vehicle for Salman Khan’s brother in law Aayush Sharma is proving to be nothing that he would have hoped for. With a debutant lead couple, the audience expected the film to be a charming love story but fails to deliver any significant impact. Though the music score and choreography of the movie has been appreciated and likely to make its mark during the festive season, the movie might not do well at the BO.
The story is basically about a local boy who has no ambition in life. He loves dancing to the tunes Garba and teaches it to kids. The nine days of Navratri bring a pretty NRI girl into his life and he is besotted with her. From then on, it is all about the yo-yo of typical Bollywood love, with one side putting in the efforts to woo the girl and the other side trying to keep the boy away.
Aayush Sharma plays the role of Sushrut, is subjected to a nickname that most Indians would avoid. Being unambitious, he is constantly pushed by his family to do something useful in life, which basically means “get a job”. He, on the other hand, has a dream to run a Garba Academy.
Warina Hussain is Michelle, an ambitious NRI girl who wants to travel back to India. On her insistence, the family visit India, stay on for the Navratri festival. The hero and heroine meet and fall in fall in love. It doesn’t work out and the heroine heads back to where she came from.
Ronit Roy, in the role of a stern father and Ram Kapoor as the jolly uncle, adds to the presence and provide some weight to the otherwise floaty acting. The fresh faces are not able to provide any range of expressions and leave the audience hoping for something better in the scenes to come. We can’t really blame them as the screenplay doesn’t have scope for anything more.
The film does not offer anything new to the audiences and the references to Bollywood as a way of life just seem clichéd and outdated. You are welcome to forget about the story watch the dance and celebrations, which is the highlight of the movie.