An Experiment Gone Awry -1.5 Star

Feb 9, 2024


Teri Baat Mein Aisi Jalja Jiya Review: An experiment gone wrong

from still I got so entangled in your words., (courtesy: kritisanon)

A science fiction love story that ends due to a dead battery, I got so entangled in your words. Disappointingly half-baked fare. Not a single word can be said on whether the tone of the Shahid Kapoor-Kriti Sanon starrer is in the realm of meaningful conversation, leave alone understanding. If it's ever funny, it's only unintentionally.

Written and directed by Amit Joshi and Aradhana Sah for Maddock Films and Dinesh Vijan of Jio Studios, I got so entangled in your words. is a rom-com that masquerades as a family drama and manages to be anything like that.

there are shades in the movie Maria Schrader's I'm Your ManA German sci-fi drama released in 2021. The film's female protagonist, an archaeologist looking for funding for a research project, agrees to spend three weeks with a humanoid robot who adapts to her every single need, feeling and emotion to become a perfect companion. Has been programmed. Impulse.

This is not meant to suggest I got so entangled in your words. A spoof of I'm Your Man. it is not possible. The German film was a serious-minded, philosophy-laden romance. The film under review is a loose, layered story that takes no time at all to unravel.

Once the novelty of the notion wears off – and it does very quickly – there's little to offer here except the fact that this is the first time that Shahid Kapoor and Kriti Sanon have worked together.

More than anything else, it's the unbridled imagination of a misogynist. It turns the 'perfect woman' into a super-robot designed to dance to the tune of its creator or owner, an obedient machine coded to take orders and be turned on or off at the flick of a button. May go. This is anything but ridiculous.

What I got so entangled in your words. That he wants to drive becomes clear when the single hero tells his married male friend that the robotic woman who has wandered into his life is better than a nagging wife. Neither of them blink when given the line because they believe a woman has to be an engineer to get in line. If it's any consolation, maybe both people are perfect in their own right but they aren't completely toxic.

The film in which these characters star is an unoriginal, shamelessly sexist comedy of manners, a farce between an obnoxious Kabir Singh and an incoherent one. postmortem of love,

The film's male protagonist, Delhi boy Aryan Agnihotri (Shahid Kapoor), is a robotics engineer who falls in love with Sifra (Kriti Sanon) on a trip to America. He didn't find out who the girl was until a lot of damage was done.

Cifra is the most ambitious creation of the protagonist's aunt Urmila Shukla (Dimple Kapadia), who owns a thriving robotics firm in the US. Dimple emphasizes that the robot is meant to be a companion for lonely hearts, but doesn't tell us this. Why 'humanoid' should be a woman following the orders and commands of her master.

Aryan is alone by choice. Not only does he turn down the girls chosen for him by his family, but he also turns down the advances of a female co-worker on the basis of lack of compatibility. But spending a day with Sifra, the highly skilled caretaker of his workaholic aunt's house, forces the stubborn man to lower his guard. Life was never the same for Aryan again.

TBMAUJ The silliness begins. With each passing scene, it gets more and more silly until it scratches the bottom of the barrel. Confused but confused Aryan is unable to get Sifra out of his mind. He convinces his aunt to send Robot to Mumbai, where he works. He takes the girl home and declares her an orphan.

It is believed that a robot left loose in a conservative house in Delhi can lead to ridiculous situations. But the film continues to remain unconvincing. The gags fall flat. Actors have to push themselves to make something out of a bad script. But their battle has been lost.

Aryan calls his family “a classic Indian family”. He may be right because they are as conservative and stubborn as they come. Ironically, his grandfather (Dharmendra) seems to be the most resilient of them all. Aryan's parents (Rakesh Bedi and Anubha Fatehpuria), his aunts and their husbands (Grusha Kapoor and Brij Bhushan Shukla) and an unmarried uncle (Rajesh Kumar), fond of various types and degrees, all have their own opinions about Aryan's personal life. In decisions.

When Sifra enters Aryan's house in Delhi, inevitable complications arise. He is way out of his family's league. She is fair and very beautiful, has flawless skin and can cook exceptionally well and quickly. She can also sing and dance. And still from America cultured to boot.

What more could a “classic Indian family” – especially the kind that Bollywood movies have invented for mass consumption – ask from a potential bride? They collectively fall in love with a woman who can do no wrong.

Sifra apparently has no agency. After all he is a machine that does what he is ordered to do and needs charging every now and then. Well, the family is thrilled to have him among them, until his true identity is revealed to them.

All the songs and dances and feeble attempts to tickle the funny bone don't yield much benefit. The film relies heavily on the chemistry between Shahid Kapoor and Kriti Sanon to help it deal with its giant crater-sized holes. But since its progress is similar to that of a poor automaton obtained from the gray market, I got so entangled in your words. Runs on empty and doesn't deviate even the slightest.

These are all empty talk and no real facts. An experiment gone wrong, this is two and a half hours of cinematic extravagance. Avoidable.

Mould:

Shahid Kapoor, Kriti Sanon, Dharmendra, Dimple Kapadia

Director:

Amit Joshi and Aradhana Sah



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