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Times of India
From the opening scene to the climax, the amount of slapstick humour in the film can put a David Dhawan or a Govinda to shame.
Five brothers, named after the Pandavas of Mahabharata, live in a city of huge houses and almost no population. When the only servant of the house, tired of catering to their myriad needs and wishes makes a mess of things, they realize that the house needs a woman's touch. So each starts trying to get the eldest brother Yudhishthir (Saswata) get married to a girl of their own choice. Pandemonium ensues when their choices clash with Yudhishthir's own.
From the opening scene to the climax, the amount of slapstick humour in the film can put a David Dhawan or a Govinda to shame. The director grossly miscalculates the potential of an unfunny script and Saswata and Rachna sleepwalk through their roles.
Some may still want to watch the film because of Saswata Chatterjee, who has a reputation of having the Midas touch or for Rachna Banerjee, who is hugely popular on TV. But 10 minutes into the film, you realize that this Saswata is a far cry from the actor we saw in
Meghe Dhaka Tara
. Still, he manages to make Yudhisthir's character lovable. Rachna, however, acts and talks exactly like she does when she is conducting a game show on TV — minimum voice modulation, the exact same smile for almost all the scenes. Also, she has absolutely no chemistry with Saswata. And, the lesser said about the other actors the better. Especially Samrat, who, with his beefcake appearance, grates on the senses. However, Parthasarathi as the servant Kanto and Sumit Samaddar and Kanchan Mullick as professional matchmakers are worth the screen time they have been given.