A lot of players are paid holiday to London for Anees Bazmee’s Mubarakan, but only two of them really deserve the holidays. One of them is Anil Kapoor, who has the air more ugly and enthusiastic than half of the mold and completely comfortable with brazen comedy, noisy errors and sometimes amusing ones that is known Bazmee.

The other is Pavan Malhotra, crying so loudly in each scene that you can certainly hear in space, but that deserves your holiday anyway, as it really is too good for this schtick.

The rest of the gathers cast and dispersed when needed, on demand draw faces and try to follow the spins that evoke writers Mubarakan at every turn because the production someone thought it was wise to have a length of 156 minutes movie about mixed identities.

There is enough material here for a crunchy comedy about the twins who are engaged to each other after a series of tortured events. Identical twins Karan and Charan (Arjun Kapoor) are raised by different family members after the death of their parents in an accident.

His uncle Kartar Singh (Anil Kapoor) causes additional damage when it comes to ensuring that Karan wins his girlfriend Sweety (Ileana D’Cruz), while Charan is married to Nafisa (Neha Sharma). When Charan falls for Binkle (Athiya Shetty), who are supposed to be engaged to Karan, Kartar has his work cut out for him.

There is little to distinguish the twins apart from the fact that one wears a turban like the Sikh faith and the other does not. Arjun Kapoor, which shows that the old Indian said “nepotism rocks”, ébavouille in each of their scenes.

She is accompanied in her incompetence by Shetty and D’Cruz, and compared to them, Anil Kapoor resembles a thessien loan from the Royal Shakespeare Company.

Some scenes work better than others, especially the suggestion that Kartar Singh has created a mini-Punjab, in London, to the sunflower fields.

There is also a British excerpt played by a manager of Jolly Punjabi-speaking house of Kartar Singh, who makes you laugh. It is good to have Jolly learned the language that is Hindi Bollywood – this movie is actually in Punjabi, Hindi with discarded.

The film could have worked if it was a non-stop comedy from beginning to end, but Bazmee made the mistake of trying to introduce sentimental scenes of family ties and distant siblings. Anil Kapoor’s energy is almost infectious, but it does not spread far enough.

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