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Times of India
Set against the backdrop of the municipal corporation elections, the film explores the dirty politics and political games that come as a part and parcel of the elections.
Sudhir (Bharat Jadhav) and Vidya (Vrunda Gajendra) is a hard working couple whose life is going great in their new flat until one day a young girl runs into the house shouting for help. Vidya tries protecting her but the goons take the girl away. The event instills mortal fear in Vidya and Sudhir who are now worried for their own daughter Jyoti's safety. They do everything they can to avoid getting involved in the matter but alas get entangled in it. The controversy blows out of proportion and disrupts the harmony of their lives, but it also gives them courage to fight against the injustice as Jyoti's life is at stake following threats.
What starts as a peaceful narrative, further evolves into a tension-filled one with every sound of the doorbell and phone ring translating into more trouble for the couple. Director Gajendra Ahire keeps the audience engaged with a gripping storyline with twists and turns, in what could otherwise have been a monotonous film.
Every actor in the film performs exceedingly well in his/her respective role. Bharat Jadhav as the hapless bank employee and husband is a treat to watch as he does something different from his slapstick comic roles. Vrunda is equally convincing and so is Jyoti Subhash in her role as the neighbourhood granny. Five minutes is all it takes Makarand Deshpande to put through what he does best — eccentricity. And Kiran Karmarkar's portrayal of the tragedy-struck father is worth appreciating.
Stellar performances and great direction is what the film is about. Moreover, the audience can identify with the situation and reactions of the characters from the film. After 'Anumati', here is another gripping tale from the stables of Ahire.