We don’t hesitate to think twice when it comes to the topic as gender bias. Here is a sub-topic, same gender marriage. The million dollar question is how developed we are? Here, then, should we have a new perspective of same gender marriage?
One is not sure as to what Dunno Y2 Life’s A Moment wants to drive home. It has a very weak story line, an indifferent screenplay, and these two added together make a cynical attempt at the strong theme.
There is no doubt that the film begins in a bold tenor. Having said that, it struggles to cope up with the several ideas. Inept acting doesn’t do anything to lift the story line.
The film copies great scenes from outstanding flicks. There is nothing new in the story. Latha Mangeshkar and
are pitiably wasted in this film. Given the hot topic of homosexuality, the writers should have taken every effort to deal with it in a sensitive manner. On the contrary, the story is of mediocre standard. Ridiculous lines are sprinkled all over the movie. The intentions of the film are indeed genuine, but unfortunately it doesn’t work out. The required appeal is lacking in this movie.
This film happens in Norway, where the wedding of same sex is accepted legally for years. Here two men get into marital life and this is new to the Indian audience. This is a romantic drama filled with funniness, but it is also typecast.
The film has Norwegian, Pakistani and Indian actors, and seems to bridge the gap between these three countries by utilizing music and love, otherwise it is dismissive story. The locales are great, but the screenplay plays spoilsport. Performances are just mediocre.
has made good use of legendary
and Salma Agha’s voice. Directors Tonje Gjevjon and
could have done a much better job.
Verdict: This film is all about falling in love, irrespective of being the same gender.