Ek Haseena Thi Ek Deewana Tha Movie Review: A Big Dud

Ek Haseena Thi Ek Deewana Tha Movie Review: A Big Dud
CAST – Shiv Darshan, Natasha Fernandez, Upen Patel
  • DIRECTION – Suneel Darshan
  • GENRE – Thriller
  • DURATION – 1 hour 45 minutes
  • RATING – 1 STAR
‘Ek Haseena Thi Ek Deewana Tha’ has become a big dud at the Box Office. The movie, which got released on June 30, witnessed low occupancy. Footfalls were completely absent chiefly at the multiplexes and to make matters more defective, reviews were unappealing in addition.
The film, which was directed by Suneel Darshan could neither make an impact on the reviewers nor did the public and this entail that even till late in the evening shows there was meager collection at all. The movie has witnessed insignificant collections coming its way on June 30 and things do not appear to be guided in the positive way for the rest of the weekend either.
Once upon the late eighties, there were the Darshan Brothers (Suneel and Dharmesh) who produced big-budget melodic dramas faced by biggies and memorable music. Between Suneel and Dharmesh, they made and directed a number of big hits such as Lootere, Raja Hindustani, Dhadkan, Andaaz, Barsaat, Jaanwar, effectively performing in a mechanical way one movie after the other till about 2004-05.
The Suneel-Dhamesh movies were very much a part of the movies of its era (foreign sites for the song-and-dance, and complete melodrama for the rest of it) and such celebs as Sunny Deol, Akki, Lolo and Juhi Chawla gained extremely from their recognition.
Director of the flick, also to be blamed for the tale and script, had dignified purposes to relaunch his son in this movie. However they don’t transform into a tale worth enduring or a movie worth suffering. In spite of its crisp runtime of 105 minutes, the movie appears like a million-hours-long, courtesy the innumerable songs by Nadeem, who seems to have appeared from the woodwork to create lackluster numbers.
The white cops in this movie speak flowing Hindi, however the Indian hijackers still struggle to speak ‘pounds’ (in their ransom call, they say “usse zinda dekhna chahte ho toh 1 million ponds leke aao”). A ghost wishes to be left behind and demands his lover, “Go now, let me live please” and a scorned lover catches a bullet in the chest and requests God to unite his ex with her spirited friend.
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