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Times of India
When the film is long over, you take a little of every character back home. That's the magic of this comedy of confusions.
One is a ticket blacker (Saswata), the other a kidnapper (Rajatava). There's one who runs a country liquor shop (Kharaj) and the rest earn their living by the sex trade (Manasi, Locket). And then there are Limca (Koneenica) and Noche (Rudra), both small-time thieves. Together they form Rik's (Rahul) joutha poribar. Rik, a software engineer, in love with Pola (Sampurna) but whose marriage is left in the lurch for lack of a joint family. Pola's mamababu cooks up a lie, rattling off about Rik's ekannoborti poribar and palatial home. One lie leads to another and then another. Hence, "Goraay Gondogol".
Highly unlikely, you feel? But isn't that what films are supposed to be? To make you subtly believe that dreams just might be true and give you a reason to expect the unexpected. Aniket Chattopadhyay, a master at comedy with his third, does exactly that and at the same time makes a point. That the so-called social outcasts have a heart too. Given a chance, they too can make a difference.
Mind you, Aniket preaches but without being preachy. He resorts to laughter to make this point. So, you laugh with the characters, get sentimental with them and even let those eyes moisten for a split second. Thanks to the sheer competence of the cast, the director's job is easily done.
But there are a few portions you wish could have been more crisp. The climax, for one, seems a bit hurried, but you are ready to pardon it because of the way the cast unfold the characters. The best part is that Aniket doesn't let any particular character stand out. He gives each character its screen time. So, when the film is long over, you take a little of every character back home. That's the magic of this comedy of confusions.