“OMG 2 review: A Hilarious Film Starring Akshay Kumar and Pankaj Tripathi with a Thought-Provoking Message”
Paresh Rawal portrays a funny “atheist” character in the 2012 movie “OMG” in such a convincing way that Krishna Vasudev Yadav from Gokul is driven to travel to Earth in order to correct him about his fallacies. The film deftly condemns caste and creed while also making fun of hypocrites from all religions who prey on the impressionable. One of the key characters talks about the Gita, the Bible, and the Quran equally. We definitely appreciated the humor as the skeptic Kanji Lal Mehta learns a fresh perspective on faith in “OMG,” which is basically a frank satire of religious hypocrisies headed by Akshay Kumar and Paresh Rawal.
The movie also makes a wise choice by portraying Kanti Sharan Mudgal, the protagonist, as a fervent follower of Shiva. Pankaj Tripathi enters this character with ease and experienced talent. When Kanti’s adolescent son is subjected to abuse and bullying by other students, and the teachers regrettably describe his behavior as “vulgar,” Kanti’s faith is pushed to the ultimate test. Kanti fights for his son in the courtroom, which is presided over by Judge Purushottam Nagar (played by Malhotra, whose enjoyment is hardly concealed during the proceedings). The forceful attorney Kamini Maheshwari (played by Yami Gautam, who gives an outstanding performance) manages the prosecution with skill. She represents the alleged offender, the principal of the school, as well as a number of dishonest people who are selling false information.
Every time Kanti Sharan is in doubt, Bhole Nath’s ‘doot’ or messenger (symbolically the lord himself, but we see through the trick, don’t we?) shows up in a variety of humorous disguises: a beggar with dreadlocks, a bright harlequin zooming around in a sports vehicle, and more. Shiva stands out as the most playful god in the Hindu pantheon, and his cool and zany characteristics help with that. This time around, Akshay Kumar, who plays the all-knowing character Antaryami, offers even more joy and shows off his playful side when he isn’t taking himself too seriously. A delightfully humorous and appropriate touch is the introduction of Nandi, Bhole Nath’s official “vaahan” (vehicle), who shows up whenever he does. It’s been a long since I watched an Akshay Kumar film. Surprisingly, unlike with OMG 2, I haven’t been completely taken by surprise. It took me some time to get used to the idea that this movie is sincerely attempting to address the critical importance of sex education for students and, even more critically, the need to eliminate the stigma attached to such discussions. The movie enthusiastically embraces this goal, launching into an explanation without hesitation, and keeping this attitude the entire time. The language is blunt and forthright, never hesitating to call things by their true names, even if they are a little obvious. Despite a few awkward jabs at Macaulay’s educational system, the dialogue writers appear to have had a great time as they give laughter throughout. The movie remains steadfastly committed to its goal while deftly addressing forbidden topics in its hilarious humorous tone. their clever tactic entails recruiting the gods in favor of their goals, resulting in a position where having heavenly backing enables them to traverse even what could traditionally be seen as “ashleel” or filthy issues. Unexpectedly, I didn’t find myself complaining about the lectures; on the contrary, I liked Kanti Sharan Mudgal’s sincere and resolute delivery, which Pankaj Tripathi conveyed with an amazingly straight face after he found his groove. He speaks with ease while using words like “hasth maithun,” “ling,” “yoni,” and “naisargik kriya,” and Tripathi’s superb delivery enhances the impact of these exchanges.
A popular Hindi movie promoting the value of educating children? Honesty and open communication? Recognizing the Kamasutra’s importance? adding sex education to the curriculum? Yes, again, and again. It’s simply amazing. Omg.