Junooniyat 2nd Day Box Office Collection 25 Jun Saturday Collection Report, Junooniyat 25th June 2016, Junooniyat Collection Junooniyat Review Public Response Rating Total Collection
Essayist chief Vivek Agnihotri’s romantic tale Junooniyat unfurls between the snow-topped tops of Kashmir and the vivid lanes of Punjab. Undergrad Suhaani and armed force skipper Jahan Bakshi’s relationship likewise accentuates what is basically a progression of music recordings.
Commander Jahan Bakshi (Pulkit Samrat) is a devotee to decision and not predetermination. He’s a writer and a loyalist whose week by week armed force apportion appears to incorporate tins of hair wax.
One day a young lady is discovered drifting in a lake in a confined territory. Bakshi is enrolled to bring the violator back. He plummets from a chopper, coasts over her like Tom Cruise in ‘Mission Impossible’, lifts her and takes her back to the armed force base to be reviewed. Turns out Suhaani (Yami Gautam) is a swimmer, understudy and a cheeky young lady who will adapt to present circumstances, however imbecilic. Confined for a couple days, she’s welcome to the Christmas party where, after over and again saying she doesn’t drink, the president induces Suhaani that liquor is not liquor but rather a
way of life. The before you know it she’s moving up a tempest with the warriors, specifically Bakshi. Three days at the armed force base and she besotted with Bakshi and he with her.
Junooniyat 2nd Day Box Office Collection 25 Jun Saturday Collection Report
Pulkit Samrat and Yami Gautam in ‘Junooniyat’. Screen snatch from YouTubePulkit Samrat and Yami Gautam in ‘Junooniyat’. Screen get from YouTube
In any case, Suhaani originates from a family where three men have been lost in the line of obligation. This has made her generally liberal father impervious to the possibility of another armed force man in their lives, especially as an existence accomplice for his little girl. Suhaani is left with a troublesome decision — to abandon her family (who she venerates) or to convince Jahan to leave the armed force (which he reveres).
Agnihotri makes a world where sentiment is something out of a Mills and Boon novel — doubtful and shallow. It’s about moving, singing and romancing, perhaps spending a grimy weekend together, however it’s surely not about imparting, looking for answers or development. On the off chance that we didn’t make suspicions, where might the show in this film be?
From the opening shot we know the peak needs to unfurl at a Punjabi wedding.
Surely it does. A destination wedding in Patiala with arranged relatives and supporting characters is the setting for the last confrontation. Who does Suhaani wind up with? What’s more, do you mind whether she picks the thoroughly cleaned NRI (Gulshan Devaiah) or his new closest companion (of like two days prior) — Jahan?
This is an anticipated story with such a large number of script slips that you start to see the terrible PC illustrations and marvel why Suhaani’s sister-in-law and associate, Mishti (Hrishitaa Bhatt) has truly no response when her dear sister-in-law’s first love is remaining before them at the last’s wedding. Would she be able to be that unmindful? What’s more, why does Jahan stay nearby at the wedding? On the off chance that he needs to upset it in any case, why hold up till after four gatherings and two tunes?
Samrat’s character is totally incomprehensible — a solver of enigmas, an adherent to decision, an artist, yet so tranquil you ponder what “junooniyat” (fixation) the title is alluding to. Samrat leaves the showmanship to Gautam, unmistakably the wrong age section to play an undergrad, particularly one as juvenile as Suhaani. Yet, then there’s no reason for hoping to discover sense in this schmaltzy story.