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Buddha Ghoda, Laal Lagaam...
Nov 22, 2012 07:42 AM 7134 Views
(Updated Nov 22, 2012 07:47 AM)





Sher Khan (Chirag Patil, Sandip Patil's son) has strong ego. He is arrogant and proud. He owns a brick factory and is in love with village’s most beautiful girl, Munni (Sufi Sayyad). His grandpa Saddam (Raghuvir Yadav), finds him to be the most strong and macho man in the entire village. Sher wears his attitude and enjoys being in love with Munni. Because of her, Sher is the most disliked person among the villagers. They wouldn't mind him dead to get the field clear for them. Munni loves only Sher. The villagers can't digest this heartbreaking fact as the entire village is in love with her and her adayein. Saddam owns a mobile Unani sex medicine shop. He treats every normal to critical sexual problem with 100% sure cure guarantee. He makes his patients comfortable to share their sexual problems. Because of the nature of his business, he is also the butt of crude jokes. The villagers believe if anybody says 'hi' to Saddam in public, that person must be having sexual trouble. So everyone avoid him in public. That leaves Saddam with no friend. He is a typical "Buddha ghoda, laal lagaam. Utho re laundo, karo salaam." One night the villagers find Sher and Munni romancing each other. The Panchayat is called and it is decided they must soon get married. At their first night, Sher has a sexual problem. This leads to Munni's dreams crashing. Munni’s sudden marriage breaks many villagers' hearts. Her once admirers had showered her with gifts to get close to her. They begin to spoil her relationship with Sher. They openly start coming to Munni’s home to demand the price of their gifts. Frustrated Sher starts doubting Munni’s character. His alleged sexual problem makes him believe, Munni is trying to find someone else. Sher goes to village goon Halim bhai just to teach his bloody competitors a lesson. But his visit destroys his remaining faith in Munni. Bhai turns out to be the biggest ashique of Munni. His den is a picture gallery of Munni in different poses. Sher also finds Munni's payal there. In anger, he picks up Bhai’s gun and returns to Munni to threaten and blame her. In a fit of rage, she says that she doesn’t want to live with him as he wanted to kill her. They end up divorcing each other. But soon, they start missing each other. He finds Munni always loved him. Wrong circumstances and wrong people led him to divorce her. Munni discovers the gun was empty. Now both want to get back together but how. (In Muslim Shariyat if once divorced couple decides to marry each other second time, the girl has to marry a third person at first. They must spend one night together and next morning the groom can divorce her so that she can marry her former husband again. Muslims take this as cruel punishment for divorcing loving partners out of mad anger. And this law acts as a deterrent for couples). Sher cannot trust the villagers but knows his grand old dada Saddam will perform this ritual for him. He convinces Saddam to marry Munni and divorce the next day. Saddam agrees and at his ripe old age marries the angoor. The next morning, the langoor (sorry, Saddam) refuses to divorce Munni and threatens Sher that now Munni is his dadi ma. So, if he dares to love his 'dadi ma', he'll stand to lose the khandani jaidaad. Between the devil and the deep sea, the lovers have to do some jugaad to be together once and for all. (Dada ki aayi baraat, rangeeli hui raat...)

Released 28 years ago, Jaane Bhi Do Yaaron was made on a meagre budget of Rs 8 lakh. The small movie became cult and was re-released this month. LGS is another small movie that has the stamp of CULT. The hero here is Raghuvir Yadav as the old dadaji, who makes colourless lives colourful in a village set-up. And when his own life becomes colourful, he cannot think of going back to black and white. It is pure pleasure watching him fight for his 'bride'. He can 'sing' ditties too. After all, jawaani der se aayi par puure rang laayi. And the 'young'-at-heart dada is out to re-live his life all over again. Chirag Patil cannot act for nuts although this is his second attempt at relaunching his career. He is no Saif Ali Khan. Heroine Sufi is out of a Bhojpuri setup, I guess. The production budget of LGS is only Rs 1.5 crore and marketing budget mere Rs 3.5 crore. Producer-Director Amjad Khan released it on November 2. The movie ended up making a meagre Rs  5.97 lakh for its theatrical release. It is no longer running. I suggest, get a DVD and watch it. The novelty of the topic and lecherous dada Saddam will make you watch it again and again. I've watched it twice. My stomach muscles're crying with pain (of joy). My eyes are brimming with tears (of pure pleasure). If crying brought happiness, then this is the product. You will never trust your dada with your wife never again. Surprises come in small packages.

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