Happy Review of Phirr Bhag Jayegi: Happy Phirr Bhag Jayegi has only a few places to sketch a smile, especially when you see Jassi Gill as the Chinese-speaking “desi” trying to help his country people.
Happy Phirr Bhag Jayegi movie cast: Sonakshi Sinha, Jimmy Sheirgill, Jassi Gill, Piyush Mishra, Diany Penty, Denzil Smith, Jason Tham, Aparshakti Khurana
Happy Phirr Bhag Jayegi movie director: Mudassar Aziz
Happy Phirr Bhag Jayegi movie rating: One and a half stars
A captivating punjabi ‘kudi’ fleeing, with a group of rags chasing her: this was the premise of Happy Bhag Jayegi, which was a bit funny.
Part two plugs in a new Happy (Sinha) but do not forget the oldest (Penty). This time, the girls and the varied characters run through China, a brother much bigger than Pakistan, where the first movie was mounted.
That wine with an aroma of freshness. The sequel tries for the same mix of punjabis with confused but big-hearted hair, twisted Chinese, a song or two, and a series of sequences that are meant to be fun, but are flatter and boring.
The new Happy lands in Shanghai only to discover some thugs behind her. The original Happy is also floating, along with the love of his life (Fazal). Happy Number Two is on a mission, its background story involves a broken-hearted father and a fugitive boyfriend. Her present chains her to black-eyed characters with a gun face and a hare-brain plot that never takes off, except for the few odd moments.
The new entrants, Denzil Smith and Jason Tham, appear as ‘bad Chini’ and get a lot of screen time. Familiar hands from the previous film, Jimmy Sheirgill and Piyush Mishra, repeat their Bagga-Afridi ‘jodi’, but even these hardcore fans can not do much to lift the film.
The writing is decidedly youthful (‘Tu Gill hai, taa principal Sheirgill hoon’), which would be fine if used with style. But most are tired. A piece that revolves around a boy who slides on spilled noodles that can be seen a mile away. Characters with the name of Makaju and FaQ. The initial laughter fades after the nth iteration.
The smartest thing you can do with a caper like this, when you try to put all kinds of improbable things, is to keep it energetic and energetic. It’s two hours and some, but it feels much longer.
And most of that is due to Sinha. She gets the best billing but does not shine in her performance. The film has only a few places to sketch a smile, especially when you see Jassi Gill as the Chinese-speaking “desi” trying to help his country people. He is almost the only tolerable thing in this company.
The rest makes you want to run.