Saturday, 11 May 2013

Zero Screentime Wala

Come to Sri Lanka, It's Nice!
What's in a name? Well in some cultures, the longer the name the more respected you are in society (basically, the more names you have, the more posher you are!). Taumata­whakatangihanga­koauau­o­tamatea­turi­pukakapiki­maunga­horo­nuku­pokai­whenua­kitanatahu (I kid you not!) is the Māori name for a hill in New Zealand, which has gained fame for being the longest place name found in any English-speaking country (go on, have a go yourself at saying it!). Although others will always shorten a given name for ease of pronunciation, those that have long names will quietly boast whenever someone asks for their full name (it's quite the opposite for Indian call centre workers - they have long names to begin with and shorten it to Sam/John/Mike/Sally/Susan/Tom/Mary...). Quite a few movies over the years have gained infamy for have particularly long titles. The Assassination of Jesse James By The Coward Robert Ford, Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex But Were Afraid to Ask, The Adventures of Priscilla, Queen of the Desert and
The Adventures of Buckaroo Banzai Across the 8th Dimension are but a number of films with titles that film poster designers would have a challenge fitting in (you could always shorten a film's title ala DDLJ or K3G...). In India, you'll normally find people from the south with very long names. A certain driver of a brown sports car from Dhamaal is one such person (who I assume is from Sri Lanka - he has no name in the film nor is the actor who plays him listed in the credits). Maybe this driver with a long name (wait till you see how long his name is!) might consider starring in a remake of a film with a long name... (where he discovers the delights of India and reports back to his motherland...) Aditya Shrivastav (a.k.a Adi; played by Arshad Warsi) and Manav Shrivastav (played by Javed Jaffrey) demand the driver stops his car which is approaching, and somehow Adi manages to land on top of the car which shocks our driver (ay yo!) The brothers ask whether the driver can drop them to Goa (where fortune lies under a big 'W'...), who is more than willing (never let hitchhikers in your car!).

These once rich hitchhikers weren't the ones who were psychos...
Adi thanks him for the lift, and asks the driver how long it will take to reach Goa. The driver says "We will reach as we finish introducing our names." (the brothers therefore think it won't take long to get to Goa). So Manav introduces himself and Adi, and asks the driver for his good name (you wish you hadn't Manav!). Brace yourselves, here we go... "Iyer." "Iyer." "Venu Gopal Iyer." "Venu Gopal Iyer." "Muthu Swami Venu Gopal Iyer." "Muthu Swami Venu Gopal Iyer." "Chinna Swami Muthu Swami Venu Gopal Iyer. Coimbatore Chinna Swami Muthu Swami Venu Gopal Iyer. Ekaparam Pilaparam Coimbatore Chinna Swami Muthu Swami Venu Gopal Iyer. Trichipalli Ekaparam Pilaparam Coimbatore Chinna Swami Muthu Swami Venu Gopal Iyer. (hilariously, Adi who by this point is loosing his rag, stops repeating the driver's recitation of his name quite early!) Srinivasan Trichipalli Ekaparam Pilaparam Coimbatore Chinna Swami Muthu Swami Venu Gopal Iyer. Rajshekar Srinivasan Trichipalli Ekaparam Pilaparam Coimbatore Chinna Swami Muthu Swami Venu Gopal Iyer.  Shivavenkatah Rajshekar Srinivasan Trichipalli Ekaparam Pilaparam Coimbatore Chinna Swami Muthu Swami Venu Gopal Iyer." (the look of shock on Manav's face is a sight to behold!) Some time passes, but the driver still hasn't quite finished saying his name. "Srinath Attapattu Jaisurya Shriramakrishna Shivavenkata  Ramshekhara Srinivasan Trichipalli Ekaparam Pilaparam Coimbatore Chinna Swami Muthu Swami Venu Gopal Iyer." (phew, everyone take a deep breath, he's finished!) If you want to see how funny this is for yourself, then check it out below!


Adi lost his rag at the driver who liked to brag - surely the fool was made fun of at school!
Manav then tells Adi "Adi, is he telling us his name, or reading out the telephone directory of Chennai?" (looks like the name of every call centre worker down south!) At this point I got thinking, wouldn't it have been easier if the driver simply said his full name in one go, rather than repeat the full name each time after the addition of a new name? (in that case the driver would have only have taken them halfway to Goa...) But the driver isn't finished, as he continues reciting as Adi in his frustration demands the driver be quiet, and to stop the car (Adi was better off his brother reciting the alphabet backwards to him!). Adi accuses the driver of being mad, and that he doesn't want to go anywhere with him (a hitchhiker getting angry with the driver? that's a first surely!). Adi gets physical with him, and asks why he has such a long name. The driver hilariously replies "Sir, no sir this is only my pet name." After Adi threatens to hit him with his shoe, Manav asks the driver "If this is your pet name, then what is your real name?", who is more than willing to tell him (the clearly scared driver begins slowly reciting as the brothers leave the car!). Maybe our man with a long pet name might like to star in a film remake where we discover his real name. Which is Ace Ventura. Kulatunga Ace Ventura. Pushpakumara Kulatunga Ace Ventura... (just like his pet name, his real name contains the names of actual Sri Lankan cricketers...)

He's the burping, farting, snorting, fitting image of the mad

Monday, 6 May 2013

Dhamaal

Every movie has a zero. This one has them all.
As the saying goes, there's no 'i' in 'team' (unless it's a call centre worker pronouncing the word...). An ensemble cast is defined as a group of actors who are given roughly the same amount of screentime (and if they receive very little screentime, then they're a Zero Screentime Wala/Wali...), and/or importance (although the egos of some actors soar way above their peers...). Hollywood is littered with movies starring a group of well-known actors. Both Reservoir Dogs and Pulp Fiction defined the words ensemble cast (and if you look up drugs, sex or violence in the dictionary, you'll find mention of Quentin Tarantino's name...). Each member of the ensemble gang in the former have colourful nicknames, be it Mr. Pink, Mr. White or Mr. Blonde (just like Snow White's seven dwarves had nicknames!). Other ensemble films include The Royal Tenenbaums, Ocean's Eleven, Ocean's Twelve and Ocean's Thirteen (I just hope there isn't a Fourteen otherwise I'm gonna jump head first into an ocean...), Boogie Nights, The Usual Suspects, 12 Angry Men, Saving Private Ryan and Crash (it's a car-crash of a movie, quite literally!). Clearly there is a boom in ensemble casting, but the question is, why? They are quite obviously used to boost the profile of a film; to get many people talking about it and hopefully watching the movie as possible. But often it's all substance and no style (does the film Be Cool ring a bell anyone?), with the star power compensating for a weak script (with plot holes aplenty...). Take for example action films. For every Usual Suspects (it makes you think... hard!), there is a Expendables. Okay so the latter film wasn't pulling any punches (by which I mean the movie isn't hiding anything; there are punches, thwacks and wallops aplenty in the film!), doing exactly what it said on the tin (with the tin being promos of course...) by delivering nothing but your money's worth of action. Bollywood has also got in on the ensemble craze. There's Dhoom, Dhoom 2 (Aamir Khan as a villain in Dhoom 3? I'll be the first at the doors of my local multiplex!), Race, Race 2 (who exactly wins the race then?), Shootout at Lokhandwala and it's upcoming prequel Shootout at Wadala (not to forget Delhi Belly and Shor In The City). See a pattern developing? Yes it seems ensemble films in Bollywood are hugely popular, and so each film has spawned a sequel (or two). But ensemble films are not a new fad (dance shows were the fad last time I went India...), with the likes of Kabhi Khushi Kabhie Gham starting the whole craze in Bollywood (unless I'm wrong). Again, logic was thrown out of the window in this film in favour of the wow factor - how could Kareena Kapoor's character have lived in London so long and not have a British accent? But I digress. Having recently seen Dhamaal and Double Dhamaal (but not consecutively like in my reviews of Murder and Murder 2 in what I called my Murder Marathon...), I can safely say that ensemble movies work best when actors share equal screentime. Bipasha Basu can attest to this. She's starred in a number of ensemble films including Bachna Ae Haseeno, Dum Maaro Dum and Players, and says there is no place for egos in ensemble films. The actors in Dhamaal work seamlessly together in comedic roles, but somehow I don't think any one of the actors could be taken seriously in a big budget action ensemble film like the ones mentioned earlier... (when push comes to shove, they would be dispensed with early in the movie - they are expendable...)

The saxophone sound was from a tape - soon his audience will moan and Adi will escape!
The film begins with Deshbandhu Roy (a.k.a. Roy; played by Ritesh Deshmukh) providing security for what looks like a historical palace. His boss (I assume) checks that Roy has everything in control, to which Roy responds "Sir, right now we are standing at India's safest place.". What happens next? Everything that Roy says falls to rubble (pun intended!) as the palace is hit by an explosion. In the end, Roy is fired, but defiantly says he has quit but then asks for another chance (I guess that rules out Roy ever looking after Skyfall then...). Meanwhile, at some public place, Aditya Shrivastav (a.k.a. Adi, played by Arshad Warsi) entertains passers-by with his amazing saxophone abilities, with the public not realising the melodious sound is actually coming from a tape recording! The genius (what one amazed bystander calls him) is then thrown into disarray when the power lead on the tape recorder unit sparks, forcing Adi to play along with the tape (which is malfunctioning!). He is caught in the act, and is beaten for his (poor) efforts.

Manav knew that he had come to the loo to do a poo... because he had the best view!
At a shopping mall, Manav Shrivastav (played by Javed Jaffrey) struggles to lift a huge watermelon on a counter, puts his money for the item on the table, while another shopper puts a note next to Manav's and covers it with his shopping basket, thinking Manav's note is his own. Manav pulls out the other guys note from under the basket, shows it to the moustached individual (your usual non-speaking Caucasian character I'm afraid...), who barks at Manav, and Manav secretly goes to the back pocket of Mr. Moustachio (as I'll call him) and pulls out his wallet. Just as Manav has finished switching the bank notes, the other guy walks off, with Manav being pulled along as his hand remains in the gentleman's back pocket! Mr. Moustachio heads to the toilet, and Manav is dragged along for the ride (don't worry, Manav isn't going to ride Mr. Moustachio - it's not that kind of toilet...). Of course Mr. Moustachio heads to a cubicle, with Manav still having his hand in Mr. Moustachio's back pocket (how he doesn't notice Manav beats me!). Manav hands a toilet roll to Mr. Moustachio who notices there is none left, but in shock of seeing Manav he scurries out of the toilet (it's a shame because I'm sure Manav could have used a bank note or two to help clean up any mess...).

Nari is scary and his son is weak; if Boman was hairy he would feel no pain on his cheek! 
Basking in the sunshine enjoying his snacks on a bench is Boman Contractor (played by Aashish Chaudhary, who I last saw acting serious in Three - Love, Lies, Betrayal), who hears his father Nari Contractor (played by Asrani) say "My son. My dear, dear child.". But he isn't referring to his actual son, but his beloved motor vehicle (a shiny blue model which looks a lot like the old Hindustan Ambassador taxis!). Boman gets in a huff about his father's preference, which causes a tyre of the car to lose air (don't ask me how this happens!). There's an amusing exchange of dialogue between Boman and Nari, as Nari confronts his actual son. "Boman! Come here!" "Yes." "Did you bring my son's brake oil?" "I forgot papa." "You forgot my son's feed." "Dad." (Nari slaps Boman continuously) "Not papa, call me dad." "Yes papa." "Call me dad." "Yes dear dad." "Don't over do it! Why are you quiet, don't you have a tongue?" "I have dear dad." "You are arguing with me." "Sorry dear dad." "First you commit a mistake, and then say sorry." "Next time I will say sorry before." "That means later you will make a mistake! Useless! You bring the brake oil today, understood!" And after one last slap (thank god Boman's skin isn't pale or those slaps would scar his cheeks!), Nari tells him to go get the brake oil quickly (clearly Nari wears the pants in their relationship - after all Nari does mean 'woman' in Hindi...).

It was time to wake up, their dreams were spoiled - it's time for Boman to get the brake oil!
In his frustration, Boman kicks a ball which hits a lamp post and smashes right into the window of his papa's beloved car! For his efforts (he tried ever so hard to damage his dad's car!), Boman is slapped once again by Nari and kicked (on the bottom) unceremoniously out of the house. We are then treated to the opening song of the film, 'Miss India Martee Mujhpe' (check it out below; these clumsy chaps couldn't win the heart of Miss India even if they tried!), which shows our awesome foursome play it up as if they are big stars (we can all dream!). But they have a rude awakening when water is splashed on them (it's better than what is splashed on them later in the movie...). The quartet's landlady (played by Suhasini Mulay) is delivered a pizza, and she is angry because they have not paid rent and continuously make excuses. Using a stick, they pull a table with the pizza on top to an adjoining room. But before they can tuck into their steal, the landlady demands they open the door immediately.

 
Did someone step on her bunions or was her pizza with green peppers and tomato missing onions?
So what do the boys do? They throw their slices of pizza towards the ceiling, and voila - they stick! (because only a pizza made of natural ingredients sticks to ceilings...) With the landlady having seen Manav raise his arm up to throw the pizza, the boys improvise a marching rhythm to make it seem all along they were practicing a marching routine (who are they kidding!). The landlady demands to know where her pizza is, and noticing a slice is about to fall, Adi distracts the landlady by telling her there is a mouse. This starts a slapstick routine, whereby each of the gang notices a pizza falling and distracts the landlady in different ways. Boman distracts her by telling her there is a cockroach and saving the falling slice in his t-shirt, Roy distracts her by swearing on his mother's life by placing his hand on her head (and in turn the pizza landing on his hand!). With Manav being the slow one of the group (mentally and physically; you can tell by his choice of childish outfits!), he doesn't realise that his friends have all stepped back leaving him at the front, when the landlady requests the guy who will pay her to step forward (it's a running joke, one that gets lame in the sequel).

This old man who cries like a girl, and looks like my gran, will make your toes curl!
Adi says he will pay the money, but at the expense of his sister, who needs it for her cancer operation (the only operation his sister will be having is on her funny bone - they are pulling the wool over their landlady's eyes!). This has the desired effect on the landlady, who gives Manav some cash (he'll spend it on sweets!). Manav is upset, not because of his sister suffering from cancer (yes, Adi is apparently Manav's brother), but because Adi never told him that they had a sister (Manav unintentionally always ends up telling the truth and landing the boys in trouble!). They are thrown out by the landlady, but all is not lost, as Manav comes up with a "mind-blowing" way of making money. Manav steals a painting of a horse, which is to be brought to a funeral. In a highly amusing scene, Manav, who has come to pay his respects (along with the other three), moves his chair closer to an elderly gentleman who begins crying like a girl. Manav asks him "Was Mr. Trivedi your relative?", "Was he your friend?" and "Was he your neighbour?", to which the old replies to each "no". But then why is the old man crying? Because Manav has unitentionally placed one of the legs of his chair on the old man's foot! (I fell off my chair in hysterics watching this!)

The blank canvas furore would lead the boys to find the dus lakh crore
Roy and Adi tell the son of the deceased that they have come to deliver the expensive painting his father chose at the foursome's art gallery (with rubbish paintings like a horse eating grass, there's no doubt Manav is the painter!), and so kindly request the son to pay them. Manav again puts his foot in his mouth (not literally - however it wouldn't be much of a surprise if he did...) when he tells the son to at least check the painting he has been delivered, which turns out to be a blank canvas. The deceased man's son demands to know where the grass in the painting is, to which the boys reply "The horse ate up the grass.". And then he questions where the horse is, to which the boys reply "Why will the horse wait after eating the grass?". Clever Manav tells the mark who has just been hustled that once the grass grows back, the horse will return (either that or the painting will re-emerge on the reverse side - the grass is always greener on the other side...). While you check out the song 'Dekho Dekho Dil Ye Bole' which plays next, I'm off to hustle Bollywood filmmakers by convincing them one of their A-list stars wants a shot at remaking a Hollywood classic... (hmmm... which mocked-up film poster to choose?)


The man who's name means 'love' looked like he was missing a white glove
Adi, Boman, Manav and Roy are arrested by a police detective after discovering they are the quartet that have been hustling people using the horse painting, and are promptly put in the back of a police van and escorted to jail. The van suddenly stops and the police detective instructs his man Deshmukh (they didn't have to look far for a name for this actor...) to uncuff them, but they are reluctant as they see the detective cleaning a gun (if he's going to shoot them, Manav will of course be first!). But the detective sets them free, as he has more pressing matters at hand (they'd only end up locking handcuffs which each other anyway!). The boys witness a car crash and roll off a cliff, from which a man dressed in a white suit is thrown out of, and the boys worry for his safety (call an ambulance!). The man known as Bose (played by the one and only Prem Chopra) is dying, as he asks them if they've seen Goa (amusingly Manav says no and questions whether he is a travel agent!). He tells them to go below a big 'W', in St. Sebastian garden, in Goa, where there are ten crore rupees (and where you'll also find ten Amitabh Bachchan's...). Manav is reluctant as he amusingly says "Why should we take it out, are we his servants to work for him?" (oh how I love you Manav!).
 
Bose was better found through research while Kabir wondered whether he last went to church
Quick on the scene is Inspector Kabir Nayak (played by Sanjay Dutt), who asks which of the four saw the dead body first, and if Bose said anything before he died (he said "big W"!). The quartet escape the clutches of the police on the side of a Tata 'Horn Ok Please' truck (you know the ones!), with Manav having even stole one of the police officer's house keys (officer not to worry, Manav probably doesn't even know how to open his own front doors, let alone a stranger's...). Adi and Roy are the smarter of the four, as they once again come up with a plan, a plan of Boman stealing his father's precious car and driving to Goa (boys, be ready for some slaps and curse words... in Gujarati!). The problem is Nari is fast asleep and his keys are next to him, and Manav doesn't understand the meaning of pass the screwdriver (he inserts right between his brother's ass cheeks!). Roy has a belt that can attract metal, and so tries to lure the car keys towards him (but instead a knife comes charging forward!). Just like Boman mimicked his pop's car's tyre being flat (oh so that's what he did!), he mimics the telephone ringing, but his father doesn't fall for it as the telephone has been dead for the past two days (Officer Larvell Jones from the Police Academy series Boman is not!).

For Nari, who's not a woman, this meant war - I feel scared for what's in store for Boman!
Roy cracks a flower vase over Nari's head and the duo escape with the car keys. To escape the police, the quartet take a detour through a jungle (with what looked suspiciously like a man in a gorilla suit scaring them in the jungle!). Inspector Kabir comes across Nari, who is at the police station reporting his pride and joy as missing (his pride and joy will never be Boman!), with Boman having stolen it. Having made the near-impossible jump from one end of a small broken bridge to the other in Nari's car, Boman is distraught at the sight of his father's now banged-up vehicle (it blows up!). Nari is in shock to find his "dikro" (son) has been killed (well sort of), and smears some engine oil residue on his temple as a sign of war (war? what is it good for? absolutely nothing!). Kabir manages to catch up with the runaways, and asks which of the four wants to die first, and as usual, three step back leaving poor Manav in front. He says one of his best lines in the movie in this scene: "I don't know, in such dangerous situations, how I always come forward." (and in every other situation, Manav is always backwards!). Roy's magnetic belt comes to some use, as he pulls Kabir's gun right out of his hands (where can I buy this belt!).

Every man, woman and bread may be dead in this diner, but at least they were well fed!
Manav as always can't help blurting out the truth, as he reveals to Kabir where the crore rupees in Goa Bose mentioned before his death are hidden. In a odd life or death situation, Kabir (he must have had some help!) has Adi tied on a noose by the neck, with Boman receiving the same punishment, standing atop Adi. The same for Roy and Manav - Roy is on top of Manav (if it wasn't a comedy film I'd say the image is quite disturbing!). Boman scares off the cheetah nearby by impersonating a cheetah, and a crab runs up inside Manav's trousers, sending Roy spiralling over the tree in unbelievable fashion, and just like that, the awesome foursome are set free. They try framing Kabir as Pasha, who they say was a man who tried to kill them earlier, and they tell everyone in the eatery that there is a large bounty over his head (yes it's a comedy film, but I don't mean the coconut filled chocolate...). All the men at the eatery grab Kabir, but somehow (how on earth!) he manages to fend them all off, and hilariously, what was once 'Kailash Ka Dhaba' (Kailash's eatery), becomes 'Lash Ka Dhaba' (eatery of dead people) - the 'Kai' falls off in the ensuing melee!

Roy got a grope of the gun because soon he'd be making a toy replica out of soap
Once the boys finish disputing their share of the loot (they haven't even got their clumsy hands on it yet and they're getting this heated!), they separate after a chase with Kabir, and Boman once again comes face to face with his father, who isn't pleased with him to say the least. But he appeases his father by telling Nari that they can get their hands on a lot of money very soon (but nothing will replace Nari's one love of his life!). Brothers Manav and Adi end up together, leaving Roy on his own. Kabir steals a car, not realising he has a baby boy in tow. Roy crash lands in a coach; it's just his luck that the coach has been hijacked by criminals. Manav and Adi berate a taxi driver for having a taxi which is falling apart and doesn't start, so they leave the taxi, kick it, and what happens? It starts up again! They plead with the taxi driver to take them to Goa, but he isn't having any of it, and drives away. The criminals on the coach suspect Roy is a police officer, and so tie him up in the back.

This infant was on the hunt for money - but to be blunt what he really wanted was his bunny!
Meanwhile, Kabir is having trouble with the child as he's crying, so he tells him they are going to Goa to get ten crore rupees, which puts a smile on the child's face, then he tells the child from the money he'll give the boy ten million from it, so the child starts crying again! Kabir asks if the boy wants more, and the boy nods in agreement, but then Kabir says he'll give him twenty crore, and the boy starts wailing again - even an offer of thirty crore doesn't please this boy! So Kabir asks how much he wants; the boy says one hundred crore! (what's he going to spend it on - I mean children in India work from an young age, but not this young!) Boman and Nari reach an airport, but are told the pilot of a plane to Goa is not in any fit condition to fly, so they go and try to personally wake him (self-service indeed!; he's sleeping on a pool table!). This pilot (played by Manoj Pahwa; my Zero Screentime Wala from My Name Is Anthony Gonsalves and who I also saw in Wanted) is awoken by Boman when he strikes a pool ball straight to his gonads! Elsewhere, Adi and Manav wrongly accost a man for the keys to what they think is his motorbike (everyone in India rides a motorbike - there is no stereotype!).

"Plane ka Niyanatran rakhna, chot ya pain lagi toh mujhe nahi lakhna!
Roy manages to mould a gun out of soap (how the hell?), and holds the criminals on the coach at gunpoint. But Roy doesn't count on it raining - which washes away his gun! The pilot is rather emotional, as even 'Papa Kehta Hai' sets him off (it's a classic!). So Boman takes control of the plane, with his father at his side, but Boman's reckless driving causes the pilot to hit his head and lose consciousness. After Kabir plays hero by rescuing a load of children (children in fancy dress might I add) from falling off a cliff (more unbelievable antics!), the desperate father son duo piloting the plane contact air control, to be received by the ever-so casual voice of Dev Kumar Malik (or D.K. Malik; played by Vijay Raaz), who sets about explaining ever so casually the layout of the plane (I doubt Boman would make his father happy even if he saved their lives!). Suffice to say, D.K. Malik doesn't bow out of the movie in one piece; as he's carried off on a gurney after falling from his control tower. He comes within inches of the plane piloted by Boman running over his captain! (this captain won't be standing up anytime soon...).

Boman was driving his pop non-stop crazy - at least Nari couldn't call him lazy!
Adi and Boman hitchhike a lift from a genial fellow (who I'll talk more about in the next post), and all parties eventually make it to St. Sebastian garden in Goa. But do the gang find the ten lakh crore under the big W? Does Kabir ever catch the rag-tag bunch? Does Manav call anyone else "so smart?" (Manav is no ordinary Johnny Indian - he deserves to be in his own movie!) And does Nari ever come to love his actual son as much as his son on four wheels? (how can you not love Boman and the excruciating faces he pulls!) You'll have to watch the film to find out! I very much doubt the latter - Nari probably will never forgive Boman for stealing his beloved car. The movie works because it's one hilarious slapstick sketch (slapstick like in Barfi!) after the next. It isn't actually any surprise the film did well with audiences, as it was a remake of It's A Mad, Mad, Mad, Mad World (nope I've not heard of it neither!) and was inspired by a number of Hollywood movies including Road Trip, Bean - The Movie, Rat Race (Dhamaal echoes Rat Race when the foursome separate on a mad dash to reach Goa) and Johnny English. Apart from Manav, Boman and Nari are the standout characters from the film - it's a shame we never got to see a spin-off movie where Nari asks Boman the all important question... (he's not marrying his beta anytime soon...)

After a fight they can't remember, comes a fray they'll never forget.

Don't know what Aishwarya Rai signifies?
No she's not Adi and Manav's sister who requires 
a cancer operation (if she was Adi would tell
his loudmouth brother "Kuch Naa Kaho"!)
Read my Rating Aur Hating post to find out...
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