Dilwale Review and Rating Dilwale Box Office Collection Shah Rukh Khan

Dilwale Review Rating Box Office Collection Hit or Flop

Dilwale Movie Review : Shah Rukh Khan & Kajol

Here we provide Dilwale Review, Ratings by different news, magazines, organizations etc. like IMDB, Indiatimes etc. Read all reviews and decide you should go to watch or not and Dilwale is a big hit or flop. It is a couple in love try to overcome the violent conflict between their respective families. Diwale is the shahrukh khan, varun dhawan, kajok, kriti sanon starer film which first film of SRK in 2015.

Cast: Shah Rukh Khan, Kajol, Varun Dhawan, Kriti Sanon 
Direction: Rohit Shetty
Genre: Romance
Duration: 2 hours 35 minutes

Story: SRK is Kali in Bulgaria and Raj in Goa; Kajol is Meera in Bulgaria and Mata Hari otherwise. They hate the fact that they love each other so much…

Dilwale Review Rating Box Office Collection Hit or Flop

Dilwale Review by Indian Express

Dilwale movie review: Shah Rukh Khan, Kajol film on the whole, is a plotless drag : the slaphappy antics you see on screen are a random jumble of light, camera, action, done in the broadest sense.
I had hopes from ‘Diwale’, essentially because I had enjoyed, for the most part, the previous Shah Rukh Khan-Rohit Shetty combine. ‘Chennai Express’ had a tweaked Rohit Shetty sensibility (we’ll take you to south India, and have characters yak away in Tamil minus translation, and if you don’t understand, too bad) and SRK’s ability to send himself up, and delivered some amount of fresh fun.
There’s nothing new in ‘Dilwale’, which steals moments not just from Rohit Shetty’s ‘Golmaal’ films, but also from Hollywood rom com ‘Love Actually’. Rohit Shetty is back in his favourite Goa, choosing to use sets which look like sets, done up in blindingly bright colours ( it’s almost as if the scenarist is scared to miss out a single hue in the palette). The film also takes a detour to Bulgaria (Why Bulgaria? Who cares?) for a most improbable back-story, involving the main lead pair, gangs, and guns and bullets, but gets back to its tiresome old haunts and habits soon enough.
This time around Shah Rukh shares space with Varun Dhawan who, in turn has a romantic track with Kriti Sanon, and a bumbling best friend track with Varun Sharma: SRK’s track with old flame Kajol, which is meant to be the film’s mainstay, keeps coming and going. And the other bit parts come and go, too, pretty much on a whim. It’s almost as if someone says, now let’s bung in a comic track, and out tumble Johnny Lever as a car thief, and Sanjay Misra as a pony-tailed receiver of stolen cars, and Boman Irani as a pink-jacketed mobster with a love of vintage cars.
Yes, cars do play a big part here, as they do in most Shetty films. And yes, a couple blow up most satisfactorily. But ‘Dilwale’, on the whole, is a plotless drag : the slaphappy antics you see on screen are a random jumble of light, camera, action, done in the broadest sense. In this rigmarole, SRK is the only thing worth watching when he switches on the wattage ( Kajol can shine, too, when she chooses to), but his twin parts—a ‘car modifier’ named Raj, and a gangster called Kali (yes, that’s right), are both familiar and bland. When old hands SRK and Kajol look into each other’s eyes, they can still make you feel it, except it doesn’t happen enough. Not by a long shot.
Credit : Indian Express

Dilwale Review by Times of India

Rohit Shetty’s films are big-ticket adventures; a genre unto themselves. Low on content — plot lines borrowed (in this case Hum and Kasme Vaade), incohesive screenplay and lowbrow dialogues (Sajid-Farhad) — the film leans heavily on Shah Rukh’s mega-stardom, Varun’s effervescence, breathtaking locales (Iceland and Bulgaria), orchestrated car chases and over-the-top situations, which have you chuckling.

Raj, a car modifier from Goa dotes on his younger brother, Veer (Varun), who is happy-go-lucky, romantic and lives in fear of his big bro. When Veer crosses paths with a lunatic don, King, whose henchmen are peddling drugs across an open counter in broad daylight, the baddies beat him up. In retaliation, his bade bhaiyya wears a hood and pummels the goondas to pulp. He leaves a warning, “King ko bolo Kali aaya tha.” OMG! That’s when you realise that Raj has a past.

Cut to Bulgaria, 15 years ago. A young Kali is zipping around in mean machines pulling off heists. He oversteps, when he robs gold belonging to his father Randhir’s (Vinod Khanna) mafia rival Malik (Kabir Bedi). Malik hollers, “Randhir’s trump card is Kali. Finish him.”

This is followed by a turn of events. Kali knocks down a pretty tourist called Meera (Kajol). The accident injures her leg and his heart. After some foolhardiness and the hauntingly-shot Gerua, he discovers that she is no damsel in distress. She’s opposition. His big, brown eyes beg for love while hers breathe fire. She wields a gun too. Ooh…what is actually meant to be their betrothal meeting turns into a bloody battle.

By sheer coincidence, Kali and Meera move to Goa. Now chhota bhai Veer falls for Meera’s younger sister Ishita. For their love to fructify, they must first pacify the DDLJ lovers.

Where Comedy Nights with Kapil and Comedy Nights Bachao are staples, Rohit Shetty is big boss! So just LOL! Or even better just seek solace in SRK’s outstretched arms.

Movie Review Credit : India Times

Dilwale Review by NDTV

Two decades after the duo conjured up unforgettable magic in DDLJ, and five years after they were last seen on the big screen in My Name is Khan, the Shah Rukh Khan-Kajol pair isn’t exactly dry gunpowder.

But the two stars together can still generate a fair bit of pop and sizzle when the dice rolls in their favour in a rather uneven game that is an erratic cocktail of romance, action and comedy.

Whether it is just the force of nostalgia or a case of pure class asserting itself, Dilwale sails along just fine as long as SRK and Kajol are on the screen.

The lead pair is all heart. The film they are trapped in is, unfortunately, utterly soulless.

Dilwale, if not outright piffle, is flat and desultory. It has two time-frames separated by 15 years and both the stories that it narrates are about lovers, warring guardians and broken hearts.

While the first is action-packed and expectedly allows director Rohit Shetty to pull off a couple of exciting chase sequences, the second is a pedestrian mish-mash of multiple and incompatible elements.

The plot goes round in circles as a duo of brothers finds history repeating itself when the younger one falls in love with a girl but runs into a wall partly of his own making and partly of his elder sibling’s.

Dilwale, like many of Shetty’s other films, is set primarily in Goa, where Veer (Varun Dhawan), the wayward brother of a respectable car modifier Raj (Shahrukh Khan), repeatedly falls asleep on the job and ends up losing expensive parts of the vehicle in his charge.

Right upfront there is a hint that the amiable Raj has had a violent past and that he is no stranger to guns and dangerous stunts.

His prowess comes to the fore when his kid bro has a run-in with a bunch of drug dealers and is brutally roughed up.

Raj, in a black mask and in the company of two old and trusted associates (Mukesh Tiwari and Pankaj Tripathi), raids their hideout and beats the goons to pulp.

A long flashback reveals a past in which Raj was Kali, son of an Indian mafia don (Vinod Khanna) engaged in a bitter turf war with a rival (Kabir Bedi) in Bulgaria of all places.

It is in Bulgaria that Raj runs into sketch artist Meera (Kajol), goes on a five-minute date with her and packs a lifetime of romance into those 300 seconds, and then there is a violent fallout.

But the paths of two estranged lovers keep crossing and the complications keep piling up.
While all this unfolds in fits and starts, Shetty bungs in a comedic track in which Veer, his girlfriend Ishita (Kriti Sanon), him bum chum Sid (Varun Sharma) and a petty thief Mani (Johnny Lever) desperately seek to reunite Raj and Meera, who now runs a restaurant in Goa.

Shetty is best at blowing up cars and staging big action scenes. But this propensity of his has to take a back seat because Dilwale is essentially a musical love story underpinned with broad strokes of humour.

Part of the latter is contributed by Boman Irani, cast as a patricidal Mafioso named King, whose only trip in life is to drive around in a souped-up vintage crock and push drugs in Goa’s shacks.

Also on stand-by is Sanjay Mishra in the guise of a weirdo who deals in stolen cars.
His name is Oscar, which enthuses Raj to address him at one point as Puraskar-ji. It’s Oscar, he reminds the hero. Same difference, the latter retorts: “Award hi toh hai.” So much for wit!

Much earlier in the film, Kajol’s character, having pulled a fast one on Kali, asks: Kaisi lagi meri acting – world class, na?

Well, Kajol is fantastic. Dilwale isn’t. The lead actress matches SRK move for move. But she definitely deserved a more sensible screenplay for her comeback.

To put it simply, Dilwale is a bizarre love story. SRK has done his share of bizarre love stories in his time, but this one just doesn’t get off the ground despite the superstar’s best efforts.

There is more hate and distrust in Dilwale than love. No amount of good-natured clowning and old school romance can save it from sinking into a deep pit a patchiness.

Watch it for Kajol and, to a lesser extent, for SRK. The rest of the actors on this vehicle, barring Varun Sharma on an occasion or two, are mere passengers.


Dilwale Rating & Review by IMDB

After first day reaction of public IMDB shows Readers Rating 7.1/10 based on  users rating.  7.1 out of 10 is quite amazing movie rating according to review by viewers. Check live Dilwale rating on IMDB >> Live Movie Rating.

Star Cast of Dilwale: Shah Rukh Khan, Kajol, Varun Dhawan, Kriti Sanon, Varun Sharma, Boman Irani, Johnny Lever, Sanjay Misra, Kabir Bedi, Vinod Khanna, Mukesh Tiwari, Pankaj Tripathi.

These are the official Dilwale reviews & ratings by all major news or bollywood magazines. Check box office prediction & collection of Dilwale movie till now click here.