Bewakoofiyaan: Saddled with a dead duck Script

Covered some place underneath all the cushion in executive Nupur Asthana’s “Bewakoofiyaan” is the piece of an intriguing thought – Romance in the time of recession. Set in the precise conceivable universe of upwardly versatile 20-something-year-olds, the film reflects an era for which credit cards are status images, and lunch breaks are used looking for architect heels.

Mohit (Ayushmann Khurrana) is an arrogant advertising official at an aerial shuttle organization, who seems to have everything: advancement adjusts the corner, a pretty sweetheart who’s monetarily free, and a just took the ribbon off new auto purchased on Emis. In any case then he’s abruptly let go. It is ideal Myra (Sonam Kapoor) is finishing great at her bank employment, and cheerfully volunteers to help him throughout this unpleasant patch.

In any case Habib Faisal’s amateurish script has minimal enthusiasm toward investigating the weight of unemployment on connections. For to what extent can Mohit be open to living off Myra’s liberality? To what extent before she loses regard for him? Furthermore how does this change the motion of their mathematical statement? These are honest to goodness, inbuilt clashes that are wasted in return for the banality of the champion’s disliking father.

Rishi Kapoor is VK Sehgal, a resigned IAS officer and Myra’s grouchy father. Indeed before he discovers that Mohit’s lost his employment, he doesn’t shroud the way that he supposes his girl can improve. Asthana permits Rishi Kapoor to be animalistic and to act like a spook, such an extensive amount the film’s cleverness is stuck on Mohit’s speculative association with his father-in-law-to-be.


Aside from one strong scene in which Mohit and Myra get into a genuine contention about cash while he’s dropping her off to work, the film’s discussions feel imagined, and its resolutions excessively squeaky clean. The peak is a disillusioning cop-out, and everything that paves the way to it, level out exhausting.

Regardless of three affable on-screen characters in important parts, “Bewakoofiyaan” feels lightweight rather than cheerful. Asthana runs with a simple hand, however she’s saddled with a dead duck of a script that basically can’t be spared.

Dibyendu Paul

Dibyendu is professionally a software engineer working with Tata Consultancy Services and one of the key founders of Rhododendron. He loves writingabout movies, quite fascinated about Cameras, he loves socializing.

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