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Upperstall Review


Miley Naa Miley Hum


Hindi, Drama, Romance, 2011, Color

The father (Kabir Bedi) wants the son (Chirag Paswan) to become a tennis player and marry his best friend's daughter (Neeru Bajwa). The mother (Poonam Dhillon) wants him to get into business and marry her best friend's daughter (Sagarika Ghatge), who is a fashion designer returned from London. As his parents are divorced, Chirag stays one month with his father and one with his mother. Tryingle to wangle out of the marriage mess, Chirag tells his parents that he loves somebody and randomly points out at a model on an advertising hoarding. The model happens to be Anishka (Kangna Ranaut), who of course has has no clue who Chirag is...

Ram Vilas Paswan has decided to spend all that money he's earned working hard for the government and the people of India into launching his blue-eyed son (literally, thanks to contact lenses) in a movie where cars and helicopters have more range and expression than the actors.

Since this movie is but a showreel for Chirag Paswan, perhaps only his acting should be discussed in detail. But then again, that would make for a two-word review: WHAT ACTING?

Paswan is about as expressionless as a washed up jellyfish whose body responds to the camera the way a fruit bat does to intense sunlight. He's that bad. His square face seems to be only of one use and that is to frame his Dracula-like teeth, which is always on display. Maybe he's hankering after a toothpaste endorsement. Certainly he can't be expecting to do another film after this.

No amount of spending on props such as Lexus', vineyards, and Kangna Ranaut was ever going to save this deluded boy's performance.

The movie itself is so boring that it makes you want to tear up the seat covers in the multiplex and set the foam on fire. The aggregate number of original ideas, situations, camera movements, characters, and snowflakes is ZERO, so there is no point in actually reviewing the film... because it is a perfect blend of all the NG takes from mainstream riff raff you've already seen before.

Upperstall review by: rajesh

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