Story: Sher-e-Hind (Gurmeet Ram Rahim Singh Insan) infiltrates Pakistani army along with his sidekick Honey Preet Insan and gives a befitting answer to them for all their terrorist activities.
Review: Looking for a film which is so bad that it’s good? This is it then; Hind Ka Napak ko Jawab — MSG Lion Heart - 2, the third foray of the godman, Dr Gurmeet Ram Rahim Singh Insan aka Dr MSG, into the world of movies. On paper, he is an Indian spy called Sher-e-Hind, feared by all and hell-bent on taking revenge against Pakistan for all the terrorist attacks on India. On screen though, he is like a six-foot-tall baby, stumbling around in a crockery shop with an AK 47.
Armed with his smartwatch and sidekick Honey Preet, MSG (let’s call him that) assumes the role of a covert James Bond minus the tuxedo or class. For a spy, he sticks out like a sore, rainbow-coloured thumb, riding a purple bike/helicopter and a heavily modified orange car in enemy territory.
His gadgets, too, are mind-boggling. There’s a ring that spouts butterflies, a watch that does just about everything besides travelling through time and other miscellaneous rings that turn into modified vehicles, bombs, etc.
The hilarious bits really kick in when MSG romances his Pakistani love interest Sargam (Diksha Insan). It’s a joy to see him be coy and awkward around her, considering he is an oddity beyond imagination in the entire film. Both admit their love for each other as if reading from teleprompters. In fact, the entire cast seems to be reading from teleprompters as they recite their lines. And then there’s the music. For fans of the previous hit Love 'Charzer', there are many such moments to rejoice; like when MSG does squats as the camera pans on his gluteal muscles, or when he strolls through pink origami trees, or plays (tickles) an acoustic guitar.
As far as the patriotic angle is concerned, the Uri attacks and India’s surgical strikes are relegated to the fag end. The main enemies, in Scientology fashion, are the aliens who have been hunting MSG for 300 years. As MSG defeats the aliens, in what looks like the end of the movie, you’re hit square in the face with a grammatical error — ‘To Be Continue’. Whether you’re a follower or a connoisseur of bad films, you’re bound to take this one as nothing more than a comedy, where the leading man defeats every shred of your sensibility.