Jai Ho Review
Jai Ho is, without any doubt, is a Salman Khan show but the director cleverly casted good actors for key roles so that the emotional conflict in the film will work fine. Irrespective of the nature of the film, Tabu delivers a mature and natural Performance as Salman's sister. Daisy Shah plays the essential love interest of the hero. Salman and Daisy has a good chemistry which is very visible on screen.
Jai Ho is a treat for action movie fans as it has a lot of innovative and powerful stunt scenes in it.
Its all about a struggling ex-army officer Jai Agnihotri (Salman Khan), who is in the mission to get changes in the society by having motto to help each other. with this, he faces some big clash with an local politician (Danny Denzongpa) who is miffed by his noble move and he tries to target his mother (Nadira Babbar) and sister Geeta (Tabu).
Let's come to the point right away! JAI HO does not fall into the WANTED, DABANGG, READY, BODYGUARD, EK THA TIGER or DABANGG-2 space. And yet it does! This one focuses on a conflict and how the protagonist takes it up, which is reminiscent of the much-admired MUNNABHAI series.
On the whole, a noble, well-intentioned message narrated in an entertaining format in a Salman Khan movie, who, as we all know by now, is the much endeared hero of the masses, makes JAI HO a sure-shot winner. In fact, it won't be wrong to state that JAI HO easily ranks amongst Salman's better films. This one has the potential to emerge a Blockbuster at the box-office.
With ‘Jai Ho’, Salman Khan has been able to deliver one of the best performances of his career and convey a very simple yet a strong message through this highly entertaining movie.
The dialogues are simple and connect well with the audiences. The action sequences have been shot well and the cinematography is clean and impressive.
Kudos to the Khan brothers for pulling off a film like ‘Jai Ho’.
Jai Ho could have been a pure and simple `Dabangg 3’. It’s not. It’s not even a no-holds-barred South remake either, despite its quarts of spurting blood and broken bones).
Jai’s ‘aam aadmi’ ( he says the phrase, and the audience erupts, rightfully, in this age of ascendant mango people ) catches traction only a moment. In the rest, he goes back to snarling and kicking and scowling.