Review of Yamla Pagla Deewana Phir Se
Cast: Dharmendra, Sunny Deol, Bobby Deol, Salman Khan, Kriti Kharbanda, Johnny Lever, Vir Das, Binnu Dhillon
Crew: Navaniat Singh (Director)
Critics Review: 2 out of 5
Public Review: 3 out of 5
Vaidya Puran (Sunny Deol) is a man of few words, yet can rain numerous blows if his versatility is tried. When he isn’t treating the poor at his unassuming dawakhana, he is flaunting his animal power by conveying tractors to a crushing end with his dhai kilo ka haath.
Puran is all around regarded in the city much not at all like his more youthful sibling Kaala (Bobby Deol) – a 40-year-old single guy who longs for a high life in Canedda (Canada). There is likewise their hunching down inhabitant Jayant Parmar (Dharmendra) – a flashy legal counselor, who plays with fanciful pixies and rides a bike with sidecar. While the trio is as particular as chalk and cheddar, one occurrence unites them for a typical reason.
‘Yamla Pagla Deewana Phir Se’ conveys the prevalent establishment forward with a fresh out of the box new story and characters that by and by feature the Deol brand of diversion.
Dharmendra plainly drives this fun pack with his disorderly appeal. He can floor a sitting judge in a court and the gathering of people alike with his shenanigans. Bright Deol comes a nearby second with his punches that are not silly, but rather sufficiently deadly for the terrible folks. Bobby Deol gets most extreme screenspace, however, unfortunately, his character is filled with dull cleverness.
The film is stuffed with numerous different characters including its driving woman Kriti Kharbanda, who looks easily stylish, yet doesn’t have the start. From Punjab to Gujarat, YPD 3 ventures far, yet misses numerous comic points of reference. There are some LOL minutes and a couple of diverting punchlines. The primary court scene specifically amongst Dharmendra and Shatrughan Sinha emerges as endearingly interesting. Rest of the characters never take off past OTT personifications.
By and large, ‘YPD 3’ beyond any doubt bears the signs of an uproarious comic drama, however, loses quite a bit of its steam in the second half and comes full circle into an anticipated peak. In case you’re a diehard Deol fan, we’re certain you’ll discover motivation to watch this film.