Bade Miyan Chote Miyan (2024) Hindi Movie

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By robb the singh

The biggest release of the month is “Bade Miyan Chote Miyan,” starring Tiger Shroff and Akshay Kumar. Two well-known and incredibly fit celebrities are paired together for the first time in this Eid release. Both of these celebrities draw large crowds and have devoted fan bases of their own. Furthermore, director Ali Abbas Zafar is returning with an action movie, and Prithviraj Sukumaran portrays the antagonist. What might go wrong in this situation? As it happens, quite a bit!

Bade miya chote miya

The movie challenges your reasoning from the very beginning! Yes, I get what you’re saying, but why should I force myself to watch an action-packed movie? Is there nothing at all to a willful suspension of disbelief? However, there is a limit to how far one may suspend disbelief. See it for yourself in the movie!

Terrorists in this movie wait for the heroes to finish their stunts before opening fire, and they also wait for them to deal with and kill a dangerous terrorist before they even start their jeeps. Here, the main characters are cuffed, with chains around their hands and necks, and fire is set beneath the platform on which they are standing. However, in a matter of punches and kicks, they manage to not only free themselves but also make the shackles vanish from sight. Furthermore, despite the fact that the location catches fire and one of the main female characters does not even attempt to escape, she emerges unhurt and in stunning condition, akin to Miss World!

The movie had some excellent moments as well. In the first part, Akshay Kumar strikes his famous “Phir Hera Pheri” pose in what essentially appears to be a collection of amateurish WhatsApp jokes and social media memes stitched together.

Since it’s an action movie, why haven’t we yet reached the choreography and action scenes? Because action also suffers when trying to be large-scale. For the most part, it is chaotic. The startlingly absurd portion simply sticks out among all the Assassin’s Creed angles and appearances, as well as the video game-style images. A few sections certainly stick out, but that is all.

Tiger Shroff is flying and Akshay Kumar is akashaying in the movie. They seem to be a walk in the park when placed in a genre that best suits them. They don’t get to do much acting because they are primarily expected to perform stunts rather than act and communicate. Manushi Chhillar does a good job as well, and she might become the next big thing in action movies. However, other from action, these three have not been given much room to grow.

Naturally, Prithviraj Sukumaran shines in this situation. He doesn’t skimp on performance even though he is always wearing a mask and a black trench coat with fur on the shoulders. Even though he also has action scenes, he never stops communicating with his face and eyes. But even though “Bade” and “Chote” are receiving a lot of attention, his character is still merely a sketch, and he can only play a badly written role so much until it becomes unrecognizable.

In addition, Alaya F does a fantastic job as the nerd who believes Tiger Shroff is GI Joe. She is sincere. Sonakshi Sinha makes a brief cameo, while Ronit Roy—one of Zafar’s favorite actors—plays the strict leader who has complete faith in his fellow soldiers.

Action-wise, Ali Abbas Zafar is a classic director. He has demonstrated in “Tiger Zinda Hai” that he can combine action with emotion. Sultan is among his most successful Eidis that he has produced. Here, though, it proves to be unsatisfactory.

These movies’ soundtracks are unmemorable and without any real distinction. Moreover, it is misplaced. It drags on for a very long time—2 hours and 44 minutes—to the point where you might wonder why you’re in the theater at all.

You might think about choosing this one if your cognitive functioning is impaired and all you want to see is a lot of “maar-dhaar,” or action, that makes absolutely no sense. Because “Aadujeevitham” is always a better choice, even if you’d like to see Prithviraj Sukumaran on television. A character in the movie declares that “hell will be unleashed” at one point. It’s unclear how much of it was directed towards the adversaries, but it was undoubtedly directed towards the viewership.

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