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We meet our central guy Vijay (Ajay Devgn), a self-made man, who lives in Goa with his family. His world centers around his wife and two daughters, and they're a pretty regular family, spending days tending to the garden or sharing their day at the dinner table.

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We know of films about the bond between humans, and between humans and pets. But this is the only film I've seen that explores the deep friendship between a human and a plant. This is India's first carbon neutral film, which is applaudable.

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Varanasi: We see one of our central protagonists, Devi (Richa Chaddha) step gingerly into a public loo (the filthy kind flaunted in films to shock an international audience). She comes out dressed up; she’s meeting a guy later on in a seedy local hotel. It seems to be the first time for both of them.

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Sweeping visuals, laid-back humour and crackling dialogue make this journey that much more fun. The finale is a teary-eyed affair, with melodrama, and everyone walking in slow-motion.

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There are relatively small faults in a film that overwhelms and entertains through its sheer love for scale and visual wizardry.

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The ruthless, stuck-in-the past hinterlands seem to be the flavour of the season. In this Haryana village, honour killings are ordered by the khap panchayat (taking us back to the recently released NH10), and people throw grand celebrations for getting a visa to Kenya.

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The film, set in a Northern village, trails the life of Arjun (Rahul Bagga) who has a soft spot for the village pradhan's (village chief) wife. When the Pradhan (Annu Kapoor) finds out, he has his men beat him up mercilessly.

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Most films suffer the curse of the second half, where a promising film plummets downwards, post-interval. Here, it's quite the opposite. A headache-inducing first half transforms into a reasonably better second.

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'If it ain't broke, don't fix it.' This phrase comes to mind as you see this much-awaited sequel to 2013's ABCD (Any Body Can Dance).

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Midway through the film, you might wonder if you're watching an '80s drama. For this is a film where the heroine clutches on to her mangalsutra and sermonizes about traditional Indian values. Where she is referred to as a 'devi' by a character, and at one point has the idol of Goddess Durga right behind her. Where the heroine is made to dress in unforgivably dowdy outfits to prove her "simple and traditional" values. Where she is made to touch the feet of her lover, 'cause he's helping her out.

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