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##CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD##

##CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD##

##CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD##

##CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD##

Callow youth Chandu Godbole (Paras Arora) goes off to a brothel, in the company of equally young pals and a mentor to celebrate the winning of a match. He takes one look at the pretty Rajjo (Kangana Ranaut) in a Nagpada 'kotha', and loses his heart. Young boy from a good, 'izzatdaar' family in love with a 'veshya': this is the burden of 'Rajjo's tale, and the film piles up every single tiresome cliché from all similar films in the past, while telling us nothing we want to know. Or see.

That there are young girls sold into the sex trade is a fact movies have long utilised. Some with memorable sensitivity like the Supriya Pathak (who plays a starring role in today's other release' 'Goliyon Ki Rasleela Ram-Leela') starrer 'Bazaar'. Some with mainstream smarts like 'Sadak', in which Sanjay Dutt and Pooja Bhatt play the girl-from-the-kotha and the guy-who-wants- to-rescue-her, up against the eunuch madam, played with smiley viciousness by Sadashiv Amrapurkar. And some badly and exploitatively, like 'Rajjo'.

Mahesh Manjrekar plays the 'hijra' enforcer with a foul mouth. The words are blipped out but we know what they are. There's a social worker type who keeps talking 'veshyaaon ka uddhaar', and 'samaaj ki gandagi'. And the awfulness of 'chandukhanas'. Prakash Raj stalks about with briefcases full of cash who wants to 'buy' Rajjo. A caged parrot (yes, yes, it's there in an early scene, just in case we miss the point, and sweet Rajjo lisps sweetly to it) is the symbol of the enslaved girl, who starts off by calling her young admirer 'chikne', and then looking upon him as a means of freedom.

There's nothing Arora can do, other than look young and innocent and hairless. And break into song every once in a while. And there's nothing Kangana Ranaut, looking equally fresh-faced, can do other than be hopelessly miscast. She tries hard, biting her lip suggestively while offering 'paan' to the besotted Chandu, and saying such lines as : 'kisi ke pyaar mein padne ke liye main bazaar mein nahin baithi'. I much preferred her as a shape-shifting alien seductress in last week's super-hero drama.

Krrish 3' is a superhero film. It is also a throwback to the creaky family entertainers Bollywood used to make. The hero has special powers, sure, but also a loving daddy, a lovely wifey, an attractive moll and a villain with severe daddy issues. Only a pet poodle or parrot is missing.

Superheroes have been around in Hindi cinema for decades, but huge technology jumps have made 'Krrish 3' the slickest of them all, special effects-wise. The rest of it is marred by tackiness. When Krrish is doing his derring-do stunts, we watch, even if we've seen Superman do this 30 years ago. But when he delivers maudlin dialogue about fathers and mothers and bravery, we are pulled back to the ground with a thud, with the superhero the Roshans made.

Hrithik is the perfect choice amongst the Bollywood superstar lot to do this role. With his superbly articulated chest, each muscle moving and shiny and oiled, Krrish doesn't even need a mask and a cape. But the ensemble is eye-catching, and we ignore his immaculately-styled long hair, flying in the wind, when he is whizzing about rescuing little boys. Roshan Jr is as likeable and earnest as he usually is, but can't rise above the mothballed treatment. Roshan Sr, who has written and directed, should have given the superhero more to do.. . Callow youth Chandu Godbole (Paras Arora) goes off to a brothel, in the company of equally young pals and a mentor to celebrate the winning of a match. He takes one look at the pretty Rajjo (Kangana Ranaut) in a Nagpada 'kotha', and loses his heart. Young boy from a good, 'izzatdaar' family in love with a 'veshya': this is the burden of 'Rajjo's tale, and the film piles up every single tiresome cliché from all similar films in the past, while telling us nothing we want to know. Or see.

That there are young girls sold into the sex trade is a fact movies have long utilised. Some with memorable sensitivity like the Supriya Pathak (who plays a starring role in today's other release' 'Goliyon Ki Rasleela Ram-Leela') starrer 'Bazaar'. Some with mainstream smarts like 'Sadak', in which Sanjay Dutt and Pooja Bhatt play the girl-from-the-kotha and the guy-who-wants- to-rescue-her, up against the eunuch madam, played with smiley viciousness by Sadashiv Amrapurkar. And some badly and exploitatively, like 'Rajjo'.

Mahesh Manjrekar plays the 'hijra' enforcer with a foul mouth. The words are blipped out but we know what they are. There's a social worker type who keeps talking 'veshyaaon ka uddhaar', and 'samaaj ki gandagi'. And the awfulness of 'chandukhanas'. Prakash Raj stalks about with briefcases full of cash who wants to 'buy' Rajjo. A caged parrot (yes, yes, it's there in an early scene, just in case we miss the point, and sweet Rajjo lisps sweetly to it) is the symbol of the enslaved girl, who starts off by calling her young admirer 'chikne', and then looking upon him as a means of freedom.

There's nothing Arora can do, other than look young and innocent and hairless. And break into song every once in a while. And there's nothing Kangana Ranaut, looking equally fresh-faced, can do other than be hopelessly miscast. She tries hard, biting her lip suggestively while offering 'paan' to the besotted Chandu, and saying such lines as : 'kisi ke pyaar mein padne ke liye main bazaar mein nahin baithi'. I much preferred her as a shape-shifting alien seductress in last week's super-hero drama.

Krrish 3' is a superhero film. It is also a throwback to the creaky family entertainers Bollywood used to make. The hero has special powers, sure, but also a loving daddy, a lovely wifey, an attractive moll and a villain with severe daddy issues. Only a pet poodle or parrot is missing.

Superheroes have been around in Hindi cinema for decades, but huge technology jumps have made 'Krrish 3' the slickest of them all, special effects-wise. The rest of it is marred by tackiness. When Krrish is doing his derring-do stunts, we watch, even if we've seen Superman do this 30 years ago. But when he delivers maudlin dialogue about fathers and mothers and bravery, we are pulled back to the ground with a thud, with the superhero the Roshans made.

Hrithik is the perfect choice amongst the Bollywood superstar lot to do this role. With his superbly articulated chest, each muscle moving and shiny and oiled, Krrish doesn't even need a mask and a cape. But the ensemble is eye-catching, and we ignore his immaculately-styled long hair, flying in the wind, when he is whizzing about rescuing little boys. Roshan Jr is as likeable and earnest as he usually is, but can't rise above the mothballed treatment. Roshan Sr, who has written and directed, should have given the superhero more to do.. . ##CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD##

##CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD##

##CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD##

##CLICK HERE TO WATCH ONLINE IN FULL HD##

Callow youth Chandu Godbole (Paras Arora) goes off to a brothel, in the company of equally young pals and a mentor to celebrate the winning of a match. He takes one look at the pretty Rajjo (Kangana Ranaut) in a Nagpada 'kotha', and loses his heart. Young boy from a good, 'izzatdaar' family in love with a 'veshya': this is the burden of 'Rajjo's tale, and the film piles up every single tiresome cliché from all similar films in the past, while telling us nothing we want to know. Or see.

That there are young girls sold into the sex trade is a fact movies have long utilised. Some with memorable sensitivity like the Supriya Pathak (who plays a starring role in today's other release' 'Goliyon Ki Rasleela Ram-Leela') starrer 'Bazaar'. Some with mainstream smarts like 'Sadak', in which Sanjay Dutt and Pooja Bhatt play the girl-from-the-kotha and the guy-who-wants- to-rescue-her, up against the eunuch madam, played with smiley viciousness by Sadashiv Amrapurkar. And some badly and exploitatively, like 'Rajjo'.

Mahesh Manjrekar plays the 'hijra' enforcer with a foul mouth. The words are blipped out but we know what they are. There's a social worker type who keeps talking 'veshyaaon ka uddhaar', and 'samaaj ki gandagi'. And the awfulness of 'chandukhanas'. Prakash Raj stalks about with briefcases full of cash who wants to 'buy' Rajjo. A caged parrot (yes, yes, it's there in an early scene, just in case we miss the point, and sweet Rajjo lisps sweetly to it) is the symbol of the enslaved girl, who starts off by calling her young admirer 'chikne', and then looking upon him as a means of freedom.

There's nothing Arora can do, other than look young and innocent and hairless. And break into song every once in a while. And there's nothing Kangana Ranaut, looking equally fresh-faced, can do other than be hopelessly miscast. She tries hard, biting her lip suggestively while offering 'paan' to the besotted Chandu, and saying such lines as : 'kisi ke pyaar mein padne ke liye main bazaar mein nahin baithi'. I much preferred her as a shape-shifting alien seductress in last week's super-hero drama.

Krrish 3' is a superhero film. It is also a throwback to the creaky family entertainers Bollywood used to make. The hero has special powers, sure, but also a loving daddy, a lovely wifey, an attractive moll and a villain with severe daddy issues. Only a pet poodle or parrot is missing.

Superheroes have been around in Hindi cinema for decades, but huge technology jumps have made 'Krrish 3' the slickest of them all, special effects-wise. The rest of it is marred by tackiness. When Krrish is doing his derring-do stunts, we watch, even if we've seen Superman do this 30 years ago. But when he delivers maudlin dialogue about fathers and mothers and bravery, we are pulled back to the ground with a thud, with the superhero the Roshans made.

Hrithik is the perfect choice amongst the Bollywood superstar lot to do this role. With his superbly articulated chest, each muscle moving and shiny and oiled, Krrish doesn't even need a mask and a cape. But the ensemble is eye-catching, and we ignore his immaculately-styled long hair, flying in the wind, when he is whizzing about rescuing little boys. Roshan Jr is as likeable and earnest as he usually is, but can't rise above the mothballed treatment. Roshan Sr, who has written and directed, should have given the superhero more to do.. . Callow youth Chandu Godbole (Paras Arora) goes off to a brothel, in the company of equally young pals and a mentor to celebrate the winning of a match. He takes one look at the pretty Rajjo (Kangana Ranaut) in a Nagpada 'kotha', and loses his heart. Young boy from a good, 'izzatdaar' family in love with a 'veshya': this is the burden of 'Rajjo's tale, and the film piles up every single tiresome cliché from all similar films in the past, while telling us nothing we want to know. Or see.

That there are young girls sold into the sex trade is a fact movies have long utilised. Some with memorable sensitivity like the Supriya Pathak (who plays a starring role in today's other release' 'Goliyon Ki Rasleela Ram-Leela') starrer 'Bazaar'. Some with mainstream smarts like 'Sadak', in which Sanjay Dutt and Pooja Bhatt play the girl-from-the-kotha and the guy-who-wants- to-rescue-her, up against the eunuch madam, played with smiley viciousness by Sadashiv Amrapurkar. And some badly and exploitatively, like 'Rajjo'.

Mahesh Manjrekar plays the 'hijra' enforcer with a foul mouth. The words are blipped out but we know what they are. There's a social worker type who keeps talking 'veshyaaon ka uddhaar', and 'samaaj ki gandagi'. And the awfulness of 'chandukhanas'. Prakash Raj stalks about with briefcases full of cash who wants to 'buy' Rajjo. A caged parrot (yes, yes, it's there in an early scene, just in case we miss the point, and sweet Rajjo lisps sweetly to it) is the symbol of the enslaved girl, who starts off by calling her young admirer 'chikne', and then looking upon him as a means of freedom.

There's nothing Arora can do, other than look young and innocent and hairless. And break into song every once in a while. And there's nothing Kangana Ranaut, looking equally fresh-faced, can do other than be hopelessly miscast. She tries hard, biting her lip suggestively while offering 'paan' to the besotted Chandu, and saying such lines as : 'kisi ke pyaar mein padne ke liye main bazaar mein nahin baithi'. I much preferred her as a shape-shifting alien seductress in last week's super-hero drama.

Krrish 3' is a superhero film. It is also a throwback to the creaky family entertainers Bollywood used to make. The hero has special powers, sure, but also a loving daddy, a lovely wifey, an attractive moll and a villain with severe daddy issues. Only a pet poodle or parrot is missing.

Superheroes have been around in Hindi cinema for decades, but huge technology jumps have made 'Krrish 3' the slickest of them all, special effects-wise. The rest of it is marred by tackiness. When Krrish is doing his derring-do stunts, we watch, even if we've seen Superman do this 30 years ago. But when he delivers maudlin dialogue about fathers and mothers and bravery, we are pulled back to the ground with a thud, with the superhero the Roshans made.

Hrithik is the perfect choice amongst the Bollywood superstar lot to do this role. With his superbly articulated chest, each muscle moving and shiny and oiled, Krrish doesn't even need a mask and a cape. But the ensemble is eye-catching, and we ignore his immaculately-styled long hair, flying in the wind, when he is whizzing about rescuing little boys. Roshan Jr is as likeable and earnest as he usually is, but can't rise above the mothballed treatment. Roshan Sr, who has written and directed, should have given the superhero more to do.. .

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