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Times of India
Even those who haven’t watched Chi Va Chi Sau Ka (yours truly included), will find similarities between the promos of the film and TTMM. Add to it the fact that Lalit Prabhakar features in both and you are bound to go expecting a repeat of Chi Va Chi Sau Ka. To some extent the two films are similar but TTMM has its uniqueness.
Jay (Prabhakar) and Rajashri (Mahajan) are on the verge of getting married, to different people, but neither of them wants to marry so soon. Unable to convince their parents otherwise, the two run away from home and coincidentally end up on the same journey. Their bickering and fights gradually turn into a friendly relation. But a fateful turn of events puts the two in a soup. Now, in order to go their individual ways, they must pretend to be married, for their parents’ sake.
It is interesting to see the Marathi industry increasingly making romantic dramas and trying to move away from its image of being a socially relevant film making industry. Also, each of these films has had a USP; TTMM’s is its carefree attitude and emotional touch. While the older generation’s expectations and treatment of marriage remains typical, the younger generation’s struggle to move away from the traditional setup to a more liberal approach is brought forth through this film.
The lead actors have got their acts spot on but a little variation could’ve worked better. The supporting cast boasts of veterans who have limited scope here. A special mention to cinematographer, Mayur Hardas, who has captured the essence of story through his frames. Overall, TTMM is a fairly good watch.