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Times of India
Two guys, both poles apart in character, fall in love with the same girl but who will she choose?
We live in the era of the internet and the online generation. The notion that social networks, messaging apps or rather the internet in general has taken command of youngsters' lives doesn't seem exaggerated at all when you hear of internet/ mobile addicts who start showing classic symptoms like aggression and violence that are typical of cases of addiction to anything. The young Siddharth Desai (Chandekar) is on this path to self-destruction.
To start with, the film can be divided into two broad topics, love and addiction. At times, both these words might relate to a single person or thing but in this case it's something different. Siddharth is in love with Kimaya (debutant Rutuja Shinde) but is addicted to his gadgets and the internet; so much that even a poem that he writes for Kimaya focuses more on her Facebook status, 'last seen time' on WhatsApp and so on. Siddharth is the perfect spoil brat with disregard for everything and everyone but himself. Exactly opposite is Ishwar aka Idea (Dhome), who hails from an average socio-economic background, carries a phone but uses it mostly for attending and making calls and has a simple, handy solution for ever problem. And no, he is not the innocent guy; in fact, he is the quintessential crook who gets things done his way. As luck would have it, Siddharth and Idea fall for Kimaya and their stories merge into a single aim; that of winning Kimaya's heart. But the truth is something different from what it looks to be.
The plot of the movie is wee bit confusing because at times, it focuses on the romance and at other times, on Siddharth's addiction. Nevertheless, the actors lighten up the screen with their chemistry. Hemant Dhome finally gets a role that not just gives him scope to display his comic timing (which, he does remarkably well) but also gives him the opportunity to show his acting acumen. Siddharth as the brat is good too. Sometimes you are exasperated at his behaviour and at times you genuinely feel for him. Rutuja makes a charming debut, to put it simply. She is good looking and shows some spark in the acting department as well.
But that's about it to watch out for in the film. There are funny situations, romantic pursuits and a social message to the younger generation- that of preventing mobiles and internet addiction- but weaving this together is where it takes a beating. It's not a bad film and you can fancy watching it once.