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Times of India
The film narrates the encounter of a young couple after a stranger accidentally walks into their apartment
Lal Junior exercises a wild candour in awakening his viewers to the kind of psychological probe soaked in blood. After his first film 'Honey Bee', Lal Junior has considerably slackened his pace, sprinkling a brooding spell of death and disaster that is waiting to happen. To make this happen, he places the setting in a generously spacious, beautifully arranged apartment, a visual decorum he would then distort with impunity so that the effect of devastation and tragedy would hit like a whirlwind.
His intentions should not be mistaken, nor should it be downplayed. Lal Junior does his best to fashion Lal into one among the breed of raw, invincible villain. He appears with a tonsured head and facial growth that skirts along the border of his cheeks. A young couple gets ready for their first night in a brand new apartment and they unwittingly welcome a stranger who annoys, irritates and teases them finally letting off a listless splurge of violence on the hapless couple.
It's a tale of stranger turning into a maniac in a morally driven narrative, of justice trampling over betrayal. However, it sickens the viewer, choking them for some fresh breath. The relief comes very late and when that happens, we see man using another one's head to crush teapoy, glass doors and washbasins leaving gross stains of blood all over.
Kitchen knives are flourished over human flesh, leaving behind scars, wounds and gashes. As if this is not enough, a woman desperate to free herself from the clutches of a maniacal villain tries to grab a concrete block and gets her finger nail wrenched off, a man shot in the leg sees blood spurting out like a spring as he ties a cloth around the wound.
Lal Junior does not have to be disheartened for what he has tried to accomplish, experimentations come out of bold hearts and this could have been a much better watch had he been able to provide some ventilation.