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Street Dancer 3D Movie Review and Box office Collection Reports get here. Varun Dhawan’s New Dance Movie Street Dancer 3D Full Online Watch Reviews Public Reactions critics Reviews and Movie Updates.
Dance movies were all the rage in the West and in Bollywood, this genre was created thanks to ABCD – ANY BODY CAN DANCE (2013). Directed by Remo Dsouza, it played in unknown faces and yet had a decent opening and made good business at the box office. The series received a boost as the second part, ABCD – ANY BODY CAN DANCE – 2 (2015) with Varun Dhawan and Shraddha Kapoor and was an Rs. 100 million rupees thicker and the first film of its kind for them actors. Now Varun, Shraddha and Remo are joining again for STREET DANCER 3D, which is also in the same area as the ABCD movies. This time, they promise to take the dance and the madness much higher. So, does STREET DANCER 3D manage to meet expectations? Or can’t impress? analyze
STREET DANCER 3D is the story of two groups at war who come together for a greater cause in the context of dance. Sahej (Varun Dhawan) is a British resident of Indian origin who lives in London with his family. He and his brother Inder (Punit J Pathak) are part of a dance group called Street Dancers. Inder had participated in a world famous dance performance called Ground Zero. Unfortunately, in the last act of his dance performance, his knee was injured and broken. Two years later, Sahej went to Punjab, India, for a wedding. He comes back with a lot of money which he uses to buy a dance studio. He tells Inder that he got the money by acting at home. Sahej gathers the Street Dancers gang and starts their street dance shows. In the same city, there is another dance group called Rule Breakers. They are of Pakistani origin and are part of Inayat (Shraddha Kapoor), Zayn (Salman Yusuff Khan) among others. Their dance is quite superior and the two groups fight often. Sahej realizes that the Street Dancer group must do their dance moves well. He takes help from Nora (Nora Fatehi), a dancer from a British dance group called The Royals and also his girlfriend. It improves the group dance. Street dancers and those who break the rules often meet in a restaurant run by Prabhu Anna (Prabhudheva) to watch the cricket match between India and Pakistan. Once, they fight and attack with food. They only stop when a police officer (Murli Sharma) intervenes. On leaving, Inayat notices that men of suspicious appearance enter by the back door of the restaurant. During his next visit, he is still witness to it and this time, he enters by the same entrance and confronts Prabhu. In light of this, Prabhu reveals that these men are illegal immigrants from the Indian subcontinent and that he is giving them leftover food. Not only that, he packages all the remaining dishes and distributes them to a colony that is home to illegal immigrants. Inayat is moved by this gesture. Meanwhile, the Ground Zero contest is announced again and the cash prize is incredible. Inayat informs violators of the rules of the fate of immigrants. Everyone decides that if they win Ground Zero, they will use the cash prize to help these people return to their country. Street dancers also decide to participate in Ground Zero. Prabhu Anna advises the two groups to join as this will help them win. What happens next forms the rest of the film.
The story of Remo Dsouza is not new. Some developments are good but predictable. However, Tushar Hiranandani’s script (additional script by Jagdeep Sidhu) is quite entertaining and very simple. It’s easy to understand what’s going on despite so many characters and so much dancing going on. Certain dramatic sequences are particularly well written. The dialogues of Farhad Samji (additional dialogues of Jagdeep Sidhu) work well, but much is expected of this talented writer, especially a few witty phrases.
Remo Dsouza administration works for most rooms. The dance sequences, of course, are well managed. Stresses particularly in the confrontation sequences, whether Mac (Francis Roughly) attacking Poddy, the consequences of Poddy-Sahej, Sahej’s emotional moment with his brother Inder in the second half and Sahej’s speech in front of Inayat’s family . On the other hand, the movie is too long with 143 minutes. The first semester, in particular, could have been shorter. In addition, we want certain developments to be supported by logic. It is disconcerting why Amrinder (Aparshakti Khurana) and his friends blame Sahej for his bad experience in London. It was Amrinder and his friends who were behind Sahej in Punjab and literally forced him to take them to London. Therefore, Sahej should not have felt responsible and guilty for his miserable condition. A similar illogical development can be seen in the climax. Fortunately, the film has many other advantages that overcome these disadvantages.
STREET DANCER 3D begins with a visually stunning note. The introductory song is well done and well thought out and instantly creates the mood. Inayat’s introduction is quite fun, while Nora’s entrance will surely raise temperatures in this cold weather. Then there is not much to do to some extent. Only when Sahej recounts his experience in Punjab in Poddy (Raghav Juyal), the interest increases again. Intermediate is very timely. After the interval, the film recedes, but here a good argument is added when Sahej separates from the Street Dancers. This track works well. The immigration part is moving but logically imperfect and this affects a certain impact. But the movie has much more to impress. The semifinal streak will certainly be greeted with applause and whistles. The climax has enough drama and entertainment to keep viewers hooked. The film ends with a moving note with a montage of the SWAT (Sikh Welfare & Awareness Team) and his noble work in London.
Speaking of performance, Varun Dhawan is still so entertaining and has a great presence on the screen. And it looks elegant. Surprisingly, compared to Shraddha Kapoor and Nora Fatehi, he turns pale when it comes to dancing. Shraddha Kapoor seems like a million dollars and it is a pleasure to see it. However, its screen time is somewhat limited in the second half. Also, we wanted to see a kind of romance between the two because they would have made their fans happy. Nora Fatehi has a very small role, but it is crucial and is larger than her part in BATLA HOUSE. She smokes well and her entrance stage is the best of all the actors! Aparshakti Khurana is great and makes sure he doesn’t go too far. Prabhudheva is effortless. Your dance party is late, but once you do, take the movie to the limit! Punishing J Pathak is memorable. The rest of the actors play dancers like Salman Yusuff Khan, Raghav Juyal, Dharmesh Yelonde (D), Sushant Pujari (Shushi), Caroline Wilde (Alisha), etc. The others are also very good and dance well but do not register much. Francis Roughly is doing well in a kind of villain role. Zarina Wahab (Amarinder’s mother), Murli Sharma and Manoj Pahwa (Chabda) are fair. Others are good.
STREET DANCER 3D Movie Songs:
There are almost 10 to 11 songs in the movie and most of them are fortunately well choreographed and have an impact. ‘Muqabla‘ is the best ever and single screen cinemas in particular will become frantic! “Mile Sur Mera Tumhara” comes first, followed by “Bezubaan Kab Se“, “Pind” and “Garmi“. ‘Gann Deva‘ seemed forced while ‘Suno Gaur Se Duniya Walo‘ is absent from the movie. ‘Dua Karo’ moves and receives a good shot. ‘Illegal Weapon 2.0’, ‘Lagdi Lahore Di‘ and ‘Nachi Nachi‘ are doing well. The Sachin-Jigar background score is a bit noisy, but it is in line with the atmosphere of the film.
One of the highlights is the choreography of Kruti Mahesh, Rahul Shetty and Tashan Muir. Each dance piece is a novelty and a visual gift. The cinematography of Vijay Kumar Arora (Punjab program filmed by Tushar Kanti Ray) has no complaints and the dance scenes in particular are beautifully captured. The production design of Tanvi Leena Patil is attractive. The costumes are quite sexy, especially those worn by Varun (Aki Narula), Shraddha (Tanya Ghavri) and Nora Fatehi (Jerry Dsouza). The Post House Studios VFX played an important role here. Slow motion and light effects particularly improve impact. Even 3D is a feast for the eyes. Manan Ajay Sagar’s assembly is good for most parties, but it could have been more strict.
Overall, STREET DANCER 3D is an excellent combination of rich images, incredible choreography and strong emotions. At the box office, it will attract its target audience: young people and they are more likely to enter the club of Rs 100 million.