Das ki Dhamki Movie Review & Rating

Cast: Vishwak Sen, Nivetha Pethuraj, Ajay, Rao Ramesh, and others

Director: Vishwak Sen

Producers: Vanmaye Creations and Vishwak Sen Cinemas

Talented actor Vishwak Sen, who faced disappointment with his previous film “Ori Devuda,” is now taking a chance with “Das Ki Dhamki.” In this film, he not only plays the lead role but also directs the movie, showcasing his multi-faceted talents. Fans are eagerly anticipating the release of the film to see what Vishwak Sen has in store for them.

Story: Krishna Das, also known as Vishwaksen, works as a waiter at a luxurious hotel in Hyderabad and leads a middle-class lifestyle. However, he dreams of living a life of luxury and wealth. To achieve this, Das and his friends devise a plan to scam Keerthi, played by Nivetha.

Meanwhile, Sanjay Rudra, who bears an uncanny resemblance to Das, is the owner of a pharmaceutical company that claims to have discovered a cure for cancer. A massive deal worth 10,000 crores is at stake, and Dhanunjay, played by Ajay, and Sanjay are in fierce competition to secure it.

As fate would have it, a series of events lead to Das impersonating Sanjay. The story unfolds as Sanjay and Das cross paths and enters each other’s worlds, leading to an exciting and eventful journey.

Analysis: The first half of “Das Ki Dhamki” showcases a well-done portrayal of the character of Das, seamlessly played by Vishwaksen. While the love story with Keerthi may not be the most innovative, it does have commercial appeal. Vishwaksen’s youthful body language and dialogue delivery make for an average watch until the interval, with Hyper Aadi and Mahesh delivering much-needed comedy relief as Das’s sidekicks.

However, as a director, Vishwaksen overreaches in the second half. Dual-role films can be a double-edged sword for directors, as they provide ample opportunity to engage audiences but can also add to the confusion. The script of “Das Ki Dhamki” suffers from too many twists, and the constant flipping of identities between Sanjay and Das can become headache-inducing at times. Additionally, the unnecessary violence and excessive use of swear words may appeal to certain audiences but deter others. Hopefully, these words will be censored in India’s prints.

Ultimately, the crucial climax and post-title scene of the film fail to leave a lasting impact. Overall, “Das Ki Dhamki” would have been a winner if Vishwaksen had kept it simple in the second half.

Plus Points:

· “Das Ki Dhamki” boasts of Vishwaksen’s signature elements.

· The movie features lavish production values, which add to the overall visual appeal of the film.

· Additionally, the film features two catchy songs that are likely to stay with the audience long after they have left the theatre.

· Vishwaksen’s unique style and mark are evident throughout the film, making it a must-watch for his fans.

Minus Points:

· The second half of “Das Ki Dhamki” is nonsensical and fails to live up to the expectations set in the first half.

· The screenplay becomes confusing, making it difficult for the audience to follow the plot.

· The introduction of the cancer drug thread adds to the confusion, making the storyline more convoluted.

· Overall, the second half of the film detracts from the overall enjoyment of the movie.

Verdict: “Das Ka Dhamki” may be an average fare for youth, but it tests the patience of other sections of the audience. While Vishwaksen delivered a commendable performance as the hero, he failed to meet expectations as a director. The movie’s second half was marred by too many confusing twists, which played spoilsport and detracted from the overall experience.

Rating: 2/5