Cast: Tusshar Kapoor, Riteish Deshmukh, Neha Sharma, Sarah Jane Dias, Anupam Kher, horny pug
Directed by Sachin Yardi
When you go to watch KSKHH, you know what you’ve signed up for. Nothing in this review or what anyone tells you should alter anything. It is (as you would expect) a willful plunge into an ocean of sexual innuendos, perpetually horny pugs, more gay jokes than Dostana can cover in the next ten sequels and some very well done movie spoofs. My pick: the pointy brassiere-clad Bra.One whose sole purpose in life is to support women in, well, you know what. Double meaning with triple seasoning and everything, everywhere has some trace of filthy literature. Not even the sign boards are spared: La Whore Dhaba, Cock Tail bar etc.
Adi (Tusshar Kapoor) is a struggling actor who hasn’t resigned despite being reduced to endorsing some of the most despicable and entertaining Home Shopping products on TV (drastic skin whitening, constipation cures etc). His roommate and pal Sid (Riteish Deshmukh) is a DJ who hasn’t got a decent gig in ages but is managing to get by for his pug’s sexual appetite (a canine Vicky Donor here). After a series of raunchy one-liners and Sid’s pug doing every Scooby, Scrappy and Snappy Doo, the two lead women surface. Simran (Neha Sharma) is identified as Adi’s lucky charm and his one way ticket into Bollywood as he’s instantly signed on for Rohit Shetty’s next explosion, “Ching Gum’ after meeting her. Anu (Sarah Jane Dias) is a model who is forced into bartending following an unfortunate event involving Sid. So it’s clear who is going to pursue whom and all this has to go down in Goa. Why? Because Anu’s father as a palatial home there and it’s a cool place to shoot, no?
If you thought this film has only abused the Hindi language, you thought wrong. At one of Sid’s Dandiya gigs, he tries to chat up a girl and buy her some Gujju snacks. He places his order, saying, “Aane Ragdo, Manay Chaat.” Also when this girl introduces herself as BJ, Sid is left gaping and she enquires, “Mera naam sunke tumhara mooh kyun khul gaya?” And these are the less perverted jokes in the film.
Riteish Deshmukh may never be an SRK or even an Akshay Kumar or an Ajay Devgn. But this film goes to prove that he doesn’t need to be. He is Riteish Deshmukh, an actor who can deliver like Wasim Akram on a bouncy wicket when teamed up in a comedy. But allow him to play a solo lead and he’s as vulnerable as Venkatesh Prasad batting with a hockey stick. Tusshar Kapoor has found another annual franchise to prove himself, apart from Golmaal that finally discovered his ability to say it all without actually making any humanly recognisable sounds. Both the actresses- Sarah Jane Dias and Neha Sharma have nothing novel to offer, apart from lending a toned body and a pretty face (which only Neha manages). Anupam Kher’s electrocuted performance should be a matter of severe concern, if not for the film industry (that continues to indulge him), then for the students of his acting academy. With his luck, even his lines seem sorrier than the rest to add dung on spoilt pie.
The film (like its prequel) wins for its dialogues and spoofs of popular movies, something we rarely see in Hindi films today. Both the cameos- Rohit Shetty and Mushtaq Sheikh don’t elevate the fun quotient or take away from it. As the film progresses, your expectations are raised as the lewd-o-meter sinks below any standard of acceptable obscenity. But in hindsight, as long as almost every line has some gag that you haven’t heard before, you’d want to give a pat on the back to writer and director Sachin Yardi.
‘Kyaa SuperKool Hai Hum’ is surely a school of sickeningly dirty jokes that will shock, disgust and scandalize but ensure that you have a good time. So don’t leave your brains (or any other organs) at home, you will need it to dig out the implied meaning in every line.
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Making of the super hit number ‘Garden Garden’:
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