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Right Yaa Wrong Movie Reviews

Overall Rating: 2.67/5

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List of Right Yaa Wrong Reviews

Ratings:2/5 Reviewer:Rajeev Masand Site:IBNLive

Right Yaaa Wrong is a surprisingly absorbing thriller to which writer-director Neeraj Pathak gives the old fashioned 80s treatment. Plagiarized shamelessly from the 1995 TV movie, Above Suspicion.Cleverly plotted and never revealing all its cards at once, the film is a smart thriller. And yet the director fails to deliver a tight, slick Bollywood entertainer on the lines of those Abbas-Mustan whodunits, because his treatment’s so archaic. Even the incredibly gifted Konkona struggles embarrassingly through a scene in which she must reveal to a young child that her parent is dead. Saddled with juvenile dialogue, fine actors like Irrfan, Sunny and Konkona are wasted in what might have otherwise been a promising film.

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Ratings:3.5/5 Reviewer:Taran Adarsh Site:BollywoodHungama

But never judge a book by its cover [in this case, its promos]. For, RIGHT YAAA WRONG is a gripping thriller with a taut courtroom drama that catches you unaware and surprises you, especially towards its post-interval portions. Come to think of it, a plot like RIGHT YAAA WRONG is not easy to pen and narrate. The conflict between two thick friends and how they find themselves on the opposite sides of the law ought to be handled with gloves. Most importantly, when the tension reaches its peak, the culmination has to be razor-sharp and concurrently, justify both the sides’ point of view. Fortunately, RIGHT YAAA WRONG hits the right note. On the whole, RIGHT YAAA WRONG is a powerful thriller, with a knockout second half.

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Ratings:3.5/5 Reviewer:Nikhat Kazmi Site:TimesofIndia

You may not have heard about this film, but don’t let a case of bad marketing deter you from watching it. Because hey, here’s your chance to savour an intelligent thriller from the desi cinema mills, after a long-long time. Actually, Right Yaa Wrong is neither a mystery nor a thriller. It keeps the viewer in the loop from the word go as it unfolds a murder-gone-wrong drama. Nevertheless, it keeps you at the edge of the seat for most of its engrossing length and breadth. And that’s because of quite a few reasons. First and foremost, the film boasts of an intelligent script which tackles the run-of-the-mill murder and courtroom drama with a teasing twist in the tale.But more than the story, it’s the performances that add meat to this small little film which comes unnoticed.Right Yaa Wrong is the surprise package this week. Go, get your thrills.

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Ratings:3/5 Reviewer:Preeti Arora Site:Rediff

Though the simplicity of the plot doesn’t offer us anything brilliantly original it still makes for an engrossing thriller. The first half of the film is tightly edited and the narrative moves effortlessly as we see the human side of cops and how they balance their demanding professional lives with routine occasions such as birthdays, anniversaries and promises to kids.The second half of the film is a bit loose. Certain flashbacks are repeated a little too often and it could have been shorter by at least 15 minutes or so. But there’s no boredom as you’re constantly wondering what comes next.Right Yaaa Wrong tries to raise issues about duty versus loyalty. Although the movie preaches a little bit it does keep you entertained and engrossed. Try not to miss it. The impact just wouldn’t be the same on DVD.

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Ratings:2/5 Reviewer:Gaurav Malani Site:Indiatimes

The story penned by Neeraj Pathak, Girish Dhamija and Sanjay Chauhan loosely reminds of 1986 crime thriller Qatl where a blind Sanjeev Kumar plans revenge on his adulterous wife (Sarika) and later proves the same in court. The supposed suspense in the first half is as lame as its protagonist with a perceptible double-cross at the interval point. The identity of the killer is revealed to the viewer soon after and with nothing left to your imagination, the genre changes from suspense-thriller to courtroom-drama. Technically the thriller is plain average with Monty Sharma’s lackluster background score, Tinu Verma’s uninspiring action sequences and Ravi Walia’s passable cinematography. Ashfaque Makrani’s editing could surely have been tighter.

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Ratings:2/5 Reviewer:Shubhra Gupta Site:IndianExpress

For the record, Irrfan plays a righteous cop in `Right Yaa Wrong’, and he’s the best part of the movie which sets out to be a thriller, and manages to get in some moments while he’s on screen.there’s not enough of them in the film. The trouble with `Right Yaa Wrong’ is that it’s not tight enough, getting derailed when the little boy comes on for his I-love-my-papa scenes, and other extraneous stuff. Deol is himself, the suspense is slack, and the denouement lacks punch.Watch it for Irrfan doing his number.

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