Theatre actor Anand Tiwari, who makes the mistake of offering the wounded Ahlawat a lift on the deserted Goa-Mumbai highway, and who plays the only morally conscious character, is outstanding. He as the frightened-to-death do-gooder is fun while he's around.
Ranvir and Vinay stand out in the ensemble. Ranvir is doubtlessly one of the most natural actors around. Catch him in that scene when Kalki tempts him to elope. The scenes featuring the Shorey-Pathak jodi are fun. The duo is top notch and the camaraderie is superb. They are having a delightful capacity to make everything look absurd, which would have helped matters greatly if they weren't given such distasteful humour to pull off. The film does perk up when Pathak and Shorey fill the screen space with their unpredictable, edgy behavior and their gutter talk.
Ravi Kishen’s rowdy goon borders on psychopath and carries the tapori lingo well. He does just what he always does, too, and his character ends up exactly as you'd expect - sleazy and not funny. While Mohit Ahlawat is less wooden than we’ve seen him before and is in sync with his character. Kalki performs well and is interesting to watch. She is charming and handles her part with amazing ease. She plays very efficiently smart and manipulative woman in this wicked and wacky road movie. While Abhimanyu too gets his moments and is wonderful in his part.
3 / 5