Bachche Kachche Sachche
STORY: An orphan from a small town, brought up by the railway gateman who savepd his life, sparks a revolution when he asks simple questions about the value of education imparted in schools across the country and whether we all follow that or not.

REVIEW: Bachche Kachche Sachche is a film with a social message on how adults should mind their civic manners. It's a story about how Ganesh (Aryan Kataria), an orphan who is rescued from an accident and raised by railway gateman Guru Tripati (Ashish Vidyardhi), goes to school in a big city and feels out of place. Fed up with the duplicity and double standards that he observes among city slickers towards civic manners, he tells his bullying classmates to spend a day with their own parents at home and find out just how uncivilized their educated folks actually are.

The intention behind making films with a social message may be honest. But that does not mean every film that has a message is a good watch. Some of them are dull and some are terrible. And then there is a film like Bachche Kachche Sachche, which defeats you in every department, be it story, dialogues, direction, editing and even dubbing. The film's USP is a cameo by Anna Hazare, which is actually a guy mimicking Anna's voice over a very long and badly cut montage. The result is more of a comedy scene than a social message, and you wonder when you'd see a meme about it on social media.

There have been movies with non-actors where you get to see how filmmakers extract amazing performances from regular kids. But here, you just see a handful of kids make faces and scream onscreen. In some scenes, you can actually see the child actors wait for a cue from behind the camera.

With a runtime of more than two hours, the film truly tests your patience.

(Times Of India)