Star Cast Of Mumbai Saga: John Abraham, Mahesh Manjrekar, Emraan Hashmi, Prateik Babbar, Kajal Aggarwal, Samir Soni, Rohit Roy, Anjana Sukhani, Suniel Shetty, Shaad Randhawa, Gulshan Grover

Mumbai Saga Directed By: Sanjay Gupta

Sanjay Gupta's most recent is an augmentation of his brand name "Shootout" films, reloading comfortable uber-viciousness with old-school Bollywood dramatization about cops, criminals, and the greedy political set, pressing in uproarious exchanges and the fundamental naach-gaana. 

Coming after "Shootout At Lokhandwala" and "Shootout At Wadala", and when everything about film is by and large radically revamped, "Mumbai Saga" expected to have a type of a USP. It does not - Gupta and group appear to be sure that bringing back a whiff of what worked quite a long time ago in Bollywood would be sufficient to round it up when the crowd is simply warily getting back to the corridors. Like the "Shootout" films, "Mumbai Saga", as well, banks on a cut of genuine to set up its anecdotal activity dramatization remainder. This time, Gupta depends on an essential period of Mumbai's contemporary socio-legislative issues - the eighties and the nineties - when the city's plants, spread across prime property, were brought down to encourage the development of particularly good quality elevated structures, and shopping centres. Following the cop-gangster drama format, there is a cop 'legend' to take on John's hoodlum screw-up. Emran Hashmi as Inspector Vijay Savarkar responds to the call of ruining Amartya's impressive ascent, yet not before a large portion of the film is through. 

The film sticks to the Bollywood coursebook of yesteryear while setting cop legend versus-Robinhood wannabe tussle among Emran and John. Sanjay Gupta and Robin Bhatt's screenwriting portrays a criminal's story from a hoodlum's perspective, so the narrating is normally organized to glamorize Amartya. John capitalizes on it, relying upon strength force and scoring as an activity legend in a film that essentially fixates on his machismo to accumulate mass allure. He satisfies his activity star charging however he might have restrained the inclination to ham in the show scenes. 

"Mumbai Saga" appears to be an endeavor to commend the prosaisms that characterized Bollywood accomplishment in the primes of the masala film. Unfortunately, the film gets trapped in the snare of the very prosaisms it embarks to toast, for the most part since it needs abundant creative mind in narrating and profundity in execution.

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