Entertainment News Desk, Jogira Sara Ra Ra Review The story of Jogira Sara Ra Ra is based in the backdrop of a small town where Nawazuddin Siddiqui’s character is assigned the task of breaking up a marriage. Neha Sharma is in the female lead role. Jogira Sara Ra Ra starring Nawazuddin Siddiqui and Neha Sharma has hit the theatres. This romantic comedy is directed by Kushan Nandy. Nawaz is seen in a lighter vein after the serious film rumours. There has been a lot of interest in Hindi cinema in small towns. It is also interesting to see the lifestyle, colloquial, carefree style there in films. Nawazuddin Siddiqui and Neha Sharma’s Kushan Nandy directorial Jogira Sara Ra Ra is bucking the trend. The story of the film begins in Bareilly, where Dimple Chaubey (Neha Sharma) creates a ruckus in a marriage under the influence of alcohol. Removes the shortcomings coming in the marriage feast. Actually, she ran away from home because her family wanted her to get married. She meets Jogi Pratap (Nawazuddin Siddiqui), a wedding planner. He gives her money to go home. After some time both meet again.
The order that Jogi has got to get married is Dimple’s. Dimple asks Jogi to break their marriage at any cost. Dimple’s future husband Lallu (Mahakshay Chakraborty) does a government job, is simple and is marrying Dimple without dowry. It is not easy for a Jogi to break a marriage by finding faults in an all-rounder boy. Jogi plans to kidnap Dimple. He is helped in this by his partner Manu (Rohit Chowdhary), as he once worked in the Chowdhary gang, which used to carry out such kidnappings.
The news of Dimple’s kidnapping reaches the Chaudhary gang, which has nothing to do with the kidnapping. His own kidnapping operation isn’t going well. Will Dimple’s marriage break? Will Jogi’s jugaad work or will he himself get trapped in it? The story progresses on this. Kushan Nandy, who directed Babumoshai Bandookbaaz, has tried his hand at pure comedy this time. His attempt at choosing the story is good, but weak direction and poor editing make the scene boring at many places. The story of the film written by writer Ghalib Asad Bhopali is admittedly simple, but the dialogues and one-liners written by him are humorous according to the circumstances. The scene explaining the kidnapping process with the help of carrom board pieces is hilarious. The writing and Sanjay Mishra’s performance take it to a different level.
Virender Gharse’s hesitancy to buy sanitary pads and pregnancy test kit from the medical, how much dowry a boy should take according to his profession, could have been edited to make the scene tighter, as these issues don’t move in any direction Growing up The casting of Jogi and Dimple’s family is excellent. The reason why a lonely Jogi runs away from women and marriage among his mother, four sisters and an aunt can be understood without any dialogue. While the film’s characters seem close to reality and relatable to them, Jogi’s sudden transformation from a common man to a hero breaks the story. The film slows down after the interval. Some episodes are very drawn out. At the same time, the climax has been dealt with in a hurry. Anandi Joshi’s song ‘Angana Mein Aaya Hai Jahaj Babua…’ penned by lyricists Lavraj and Suvarna Tiwari is a treat to the ears. Cinematographer Saurabh Waghmare has captured some of the best shots of Varanasi in this song. Nawazuddin Siddiqui, who has been playing serious roles, also specializes in comedy, proves it. Neha Sharma tries to stick to her character, though her urban style is also visible at some places. Rohit Chowdhary in the role of Jogi’s friend grabs attention. Sanjay Mishra Chowdhary flopped in the small role of a gang leader. It is a delight to watch Farrukh Zafar on screen in the role of a grandmother.