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Times of India
Set in a chawl, the film is about three friends who are always ready to go the extra mile to help anybody. Local goons attack one of the friends one day and that's when everything goes haywire.
Life in a chawl is like that of a huge, close-knit family that knows everything about every other resident of the house. When one member of the family is affected, everyone comes to the rescue. The film is based on this very idea, albeit with a focus on three best friends and their problems.
Bhau (Rajesh Shringarpure), Manya (Nakul Ghanekar) and Tavlya (Anshuman Vichare) are close buddies who are working hard to succeed in their lives. Due to lack of funds, the residents of Gunaji chawl (where they live), decide to approach the local don Raghu Bhai (Sushant Shelar) for help. Bhau opposes the idea but the residents go ahead anyway. All is well until one day Tavlya gets embroiled in a brawl with Raghu's goons. The matter further escalates when a journalist reports of minister Prataprao (Vilas Ujawne) and Raghu's alleged nexus.
There is hardly anything more to a typical chawl environment that remains to be explored but even then, director R Viraj revisits the same gossiping neighbours and youngsters smitten by the love-bug stereotypes. The film is predictable with the usual twists and turns that you might expect in such a story. What makes it stand apart are the action sequences and a couple of good performances.
The only thing Rajesh does well in the film is fight and grunt while at it. Anshuman, Arun and Madhavi perform well in their roles. Sushant brings authenticity and deserves appreciation for his menacing portrayal of the eccentric and whimsical Raghu Bhai.
The songs are good to hear but come alive at points when you least expect one. Shibani Dandekar sizzles on the screen in '36 Nakhrewali'
post which, there is not much left to watch in the film. Watch the film only if you fall in the Rohit Shetty action-loving band of viewers.