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Times of India
When Durgadevi's nephew tells her that her son has been blessed with a baby, she leaves behind all grudges and comes to meet him.
There are films take you into a different world, then there are those that make you think, some that make you laugh your guts out and some that make you regret watching them. 'Bol Baby Bol', unfortunately, belongs to the last category.
Picture this: A wealthy woman named Durgadevi Deshmukh (Aruna Irani) is eagerly awaiting the return of her son Rahul (Aniket Vishwasrao) after years of being away from him. Her nephew Nandu (Makarand Anaspure) is a respected astrologer and Durga follows every advice he gives. When the question of Rahul's marriage arises, he tells his mother that he has chosen a girl for himself. Just when all seems to be going well, Nandu drops a bomb by telling Durga that though the match is perfect, according to their horoscopes their is no possibility of them having a child together. This angers Durgadevi and she refuses to get Rahul married to the girl (Neha Pendse). Rahul opposes and Durga, in turn, tells him to get out of the house. Bored yet? Well, two years later when Nandu visits Rahul in Mumbai, he mistakes the neighbour's baby as Rahul's and informs Durgadevi about it. Rahul and his wife agree to live a lie for a couple of days as Durga agrees to come an stay at their place after hearing about the baby. Soon, things start unfolding and equations change between the family.
The film, that was touted to be veteran actress Aruna Irani's comeback to Marathi films, is a badly scripted combination of a loose plot, illogical events and bad acting. Though not very high expectations were riding on the content of the film, one would've surely wanted to have a good laugh watching it, given the premise. That doesn't happen either and what you get is a half-baked recipe which is a mixture of ingredients from the 90s Marathi comedies. Mindless comedies have been made and accepted because they have had strength in either their plots, dialogues or performances. 'BBB' fails because it has neither of these.
In the acting department, all we get is a typical dose of Makarand's comic style and another dose of poor acting from the rest of the cast.
Several loopholes make the film a task to watch. Go for it only if you have to or if you really don't mind watching such films.