What happens when your boss, who is the biggest gangster in town, falls head over heels for the love of your life? What will you do, when he won't stop at anything, even if it means killing his wife, to marry your girl, and you're the only thing in his way?
Badal (Yogesh Kumar) is a violent kid who fulfills his childhood ambition to join the gang of dreaded hinterland Mafioso, Bachcha Babu (Jimmy Sheirgill). Just as he joins his childhood idol's gang, enters the love of his life, Megha (Madalsa Sharma). Some eve teasing and a song later, we're not sure if Megha hates Badal, as she claims in the film, or whether she's mad at him, as she claims in the songs. But her father, Sharmaji (Shakti Kapoor), is definitely miffed and approaches Bachcha Babu to keep the eve-teasing Badal away from her. This is a bad move on Sharmaji's part, as Bachcha Babu turns out to be an unknown devil to Badal's known one, and has now has developed some serious hots for Megha. Nothing will stop him from marrying her; consent be damned! He beats Badal senseless, leaving him to die on the outskirts of the city and goes on preparing for his wedding. But Badal isn't easy to kill as he returns from the dead. He crashes the wedding reception of Megha and Bachcha Babu, singing and dancing, and rescues the bride, courtesy a single stunt-jump and a wheelie. They both run away until they're caught up at the film's climax, which is supremely guessable.
Yogesh Kumar is promising as a cocky goon in certain scenes in his Bollywood debut, but the weak story with even weaker dialogues, doesn't allow the young actor to do much. Similar is the case with Madalsa Sharma. Jimmy Sheirgill refurbishes his act from Saheb Biwi Aur Gangster. It's a joy to see Shakti Kapoor as a victim, and not the oppressor for once, and he does a decent job. Hrishitaa Bhatt has more of a cameo than an actual role in the film, as Bachcha Babu's poetry spouting wife.
The only saving grace is the film's length, which at 110 minutes, keeps your head from going 'sanki'.