Bin Bulaye Baraati
Aftab Shivdasani, Priyanka Kothari, Om Puri, Shakti Kapoor, Vijay Raaz, Gulshan Grover, Mukesh Tiwari, Hemant Pandey, Sanjay Mishra, Johny Lever, Razzak Khan, Manoj Joshi, Rajpal Yadav, Shweta Tiwari
Release Date :
17th Jun, 2011
| User :
Bin Bulaye Baraati is the marriage of a poorly-written script and a weak direction. The invitees are a flaw full editing, unconvincing performances and a weak story. There are too many characters, too many surprises and too much confusion. At the end of the climax, there’s nothing left but an utter disappointment.
The story revolves around a ‘gone astray’ suitcase, which fearless underworld don Durjan Singh (Gulshan Grover) hands over to Gajraj (Mukesh Tiwari) to sell. But before Gajraj can actually make bidding, the suitcase falls in the wrong hands. AD (Aftab Shivdasani), a small-time thief steals it and walks away from the town to a village with his girlfriend Shreya (Priyanka Kothari). Here is where starts a nonstop tale of chase or a Cat and Mouse comedy of surprises.
AD arrives the village accompanied with Murari (Rajpal Yadav), Hazari (Sanjay Mishra) and Cheeta Singh (Vijay Raaz). And haunting on their track is Gajraj and his deputy. A furious Durjan Singh is also on his way to trace out Gajraj. Coming in the village, the eloping characters stumble upon many other similar-minded and rather weird characters like the gay brother of Durjan, Sajjan Singh (Johny Lever), Rajjo (Shweta Tiwari), Loha Singh (Manoj Joshi), Ginni (Shweta Keswani) and Ajay Prakash (Shakti Kapoor). To make things even more complicated there’s a police officer Pralaya Pratap (Om Puri) and his commissioner Sharma (Neeraj Vora). The story matures around surprises, ill doings of actors and illogical sequences.
The screenplay is unconvincing. The dialogues are poorly written and they don’t make things sensational. The thin story and its protagonists don’t connect with the audiences. There’re many renowned actors, but no one succeeds to leave any hard impact. Editing and direction are too weak and could have been far better. To end, there’s nothing interesting about Bin Bulaye Baraati. It’s a bin bulaye (uninvited) tragedy to be precise.