Indian weddings are sacred and more like a festival, therefore divorce usually raises discussions and emotions that are difficult for people to fully comprehend.
Raj Mehta makes an effort in his writing to explore in great detail the tale of two divorces that take place in the same family, but with a lighthearted twist.
By demonstrating how problems begin to enter the lives of Kukoo (Varun Dhawan) and Naina (Kiara Advani), who were childhood sweethearts, after their marriage, he develops the plot.
After five years of marriage, they decide to get a divorce, but the main argument begins when Kukoo finds out that his father, Bheem (Anil Kapoor), also wants to get a divorce from Geeta (Neetu Kapoor), as he has fallen in love with Meera (Tisca Chopra).
However, Raj Mehta and the screenplay’s creators, Sumit Batheja and Anuraj Singh, made sure that every difficult moment was followed by a lighter one.
Jug Jugg Jeeyo’s fundamental conflict and plot are actually dramas. A one-liner that is sure to make everyone smile emerges when the drama is at its height.
The author successfully strikes a mix between comedy, emotion, and drama despite the fact that this subject could have easily been more sombre. Jug Jugg Jeeyo is undoubtedly fallible.
The fundamental notion of the movie is undoubtedly targeted towards an urban audience, yet it excludes Indian spectators.
An incident that might have been avoided is present in the pre-climax (details withheld to prevent spoilers). The creators have made a courageous move, but the middle class junta might not fully support it.
The tale advances rapidly due to the effective editing. You will definitely want to watch this movie on a wide screen because of the vibrant cinematography.
Fantastic conversations are written by Rishhabh Sharma. The dialogue lines written just for Maniesh Paul’s performance is certain to make the entire theatre laugh, even while some of the more emotional characters have the depth required to face the somewhat more challenging parts of the film.
The music is amazing and nicely complements the narrative. With Naach Punjaban in the second half, the movie moves along more quickly and we get to watch a wedding song on the big screen once more.
The fact that Jug Jugg Jeeyo has an original plot is one of its key advantages. As a result, there is a feeling of novelty that piques our interest in how the dispute will resolve at the end.
The love sequences are sweet, and the protagonists have wonderful chemistry, therefore we wish they would soon shoot a pure romantic comedy.
You’ll be surprised at how real the feelings seem during a second-half confrontation between Naina and Kukoo. It’s one of the best scenes in the picture.