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Times of India
Mala is water, Madhu is fire; Mala is shy, Madhu is unstoppable; Mala is god-fearing, Madhu is a non-believer. The identical twins are contradictory in everything they do. So when Madhu asks Mala to help her out by standing in for a college quiz competition in her place, the latter refuses. It takes a lot of coaxing from Madhu to make Mala agree.
In the quiz competition, Mala meets Sameer (newcomer Chetan Chitnis). Both of them hit it off instantly but Sameer thinks Mala is Madhu and Mala lets things progress as they do. Sameer then bumps into the real Madhu and seeing a chance, the bubbly and fun-loving Madhu snatches Sameer from Mala. In such a situation, the wise thing for Mala would be to go and tell Sameer the truth but being the sacrificing sister that she is, Mala moves out of the picture. Madhu and Sameer grow close to each other but he senses something is wrong. Madhu too isn't sure if she really loves Sameer or it's just his 'cool-guy' image that she's attracted to.
Vijay Maurya's directorial debut is like a soda bottle minus the fizz. The film starts off on an abrupt note with Mala and Madhu's granny (Vandana Gupte) narrating the background story. After explaining the characteristics of the twins, it establishes a distinction between the two through a montage of their daily habits and behaviour. In fact, the first half is not really impactful. In the second half though, the film picks up with interesting situations and twists.
As Madhu, Parna offers nothing new compared to her previous roles but as Mala, she explores a whole new dimension; calm, composed and mature. Chetan shows some spark and some polishing can turn him into a gem. Vandana Gupte as the cool granny and the lead pair's friends steal the show with their gimmicks.
'Photocopy' has its flaws but is not a wasted attempt. It touches on sibling rivalry, love and heartbreak aptly.