102 Not Out appears to be out and out progressive. A standard Hindi film with two senior nationals — in reality one a centenarian — for heroes. At the point when has it occurred previously? Indeed, even movies like Baghban and Baabul accompanied an adequate sprinkling of adolescents to shore things up economically. In 102 Not Out, it’s simply Big B and Rishi Kapoor to work the enchantment.
102 Not Out cast
|102 Not Out Hindi Movie||Cast and Crew details ,News, Complete Details|
|Director of 102 Not Out||Umesh Shukla|
|Release date of 102 Not Out||4 May 2018|
|Actors of 102 Not Out||Amitabh Bachchan
|Heroine of 102 Not Out||
Sony Pictures Entertainment Films India
|Running time||101 minutes|
|Production Company||Sony Pictures|
|Latest News about 102 Not Out||Latest News|
Given below is the trailer to the film.I guarantee a smirk of smile lightening up your face.
The introduce seems to hold guarantee on paper. At 102 Dattatraya Vakharia (Amitabh Bachchan) needs to live on for (at least 16) years to break the world record set by a Chinese man and turn into the most established man alive. While the kid in him is perfectly healthy, his 75-year-old child Babulal (Rishi Kapoor) is as whimsical as they can come — notwithstanding timing his stay in the shower to consummate 14 minutes or he gets a bug. Encouraged up of his surly ways Dattatraya chooses to pack Babulal off to a seniority home unless he chooses to go up against the difficulties he tosses at him — from composing an affection letter to his dead spouse to severing it with his specialist.
You seek after a Raju Hirani like eccentricity. There’s even an “All Is Well” like line — “Zinda hai tab tak marna nahi hai” (Don’t turn out to be dead till you are alive). However, what begins off as a peculiar father-child tussle rapidly slips by into the commonplace passionate topic — feeling of emptiness after the last kid left home, depression of seniority and heartless, narrow minded and avaricious NRI kids. Things we have seen in incalculable movies throughout the years — from Zindagi to Avtaar.
Disregard making total highly contrasting personae of youngsters and guardians, the youthful as against the old, none of these familial issues get explained with any freshness either. Bachchan tries too difficult to liven up things in what remains a uni-dimensional part of an outgoing person with a mystery. Kapoor has a more perplexing character close by and the demeanor of boredom he works up sits well with his badly natured, disappointed persona. And every last bit of it trundles towards a teary finale which isn’t even great, manipulatively, to influence you to take a container of tissues along to the theater.
In light of a Gujarati play of a similar name, Umesh Shukla’s film can’t abandon its inborn showiness. It gets perpetual as far as the give and take between the pair and leaves the watchers static as well. It blends nothing inside, abandoning you unaffected. All the fanciful notion you would have sought after stays limited to the slogan of the film — Baap Cool, Beta Old School.