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Times of India
: Three friends who lead a peaceful life chance upon a stranger and they find themselves charged for theft and murder.
On the way
primarily dwells on values of friendship. The attempts at demonstrating this idea involve outrageously aimless sequences stitched together only to cause laughter. This would start from a newspaper man hurling his paper with such force that it knocks over the tea-cup of an old man waiting at the entrance of his house and startle a woman so badly that a flour-filled vessel slips from her hands.
Two scenes later, the director gets so much obsessed with this comic discovery that an extended sequence is added where a flabby man tries to catch the paper flying in the air and tumbling over a thin man. The film features three friends, for whom the ultimate joy of having fun is to drink.
The narrative about friendships is so hollow that the director has no other choice but to stretch the plot until he reaches a point where he can snap it and spread out the twists he has reserved. The twists happen as predictably as the ants in motion. The friends face trouble, run around for help and manage to wriggle out.
On the way
is way below mediocrity, trying to present a cinema with a pitiably amateurish plot and a set of characters that seem clueless about the antics they enact on screen.