'Kyaa Super Kool Hain Hum' film still
'Kyaa Super Kool Hain Hum' film still; Courtesy: 'Kyaa Super Kool Hain Hum' Facebook page

Think twice before watching 'Kyaa Super Kool Hain Hum' (KSKHH), if you are sensitive or allergic to hard-core sex comedies or double entendres, because this movie has them in loads.

'Kyaa Super Kool Hain Hum' film still; Courtesy: 'Kyaa Super Kool Hain Hum' Facebook page
'Kyaa Super Kool Hain Hum' film still; Courtesy: 'Kyaa Super Kool Hain Hum' Facebook page

Director Sachin Yardi's non-stoppable wicked adult jokes in the film have overplayed the sex-comedy genre. Even though the movie seems funny initially, it gets mind numbing after a point.

Yardi has made sure that no living species under the sun escapes his adult-humour. From human beings to animals, every character seems to go overboard with sexual innuendos. Gay jokes and references to homosexuality dominate throughout the film. But we have seen much better and sophisticated jokes on homosexuality in the past. This just goes to prove that the film maker was desperately attempting to tickle the funny bone of the audience with "mindless" gags.

Perhaps, KSKHH must be the first movie to have used a dog's (in this film a member of the cute pug breed) sexual drive to its full potential, projecting it as an animal with abnormal sexual compulsions.

Ritesh Deshmukh (Sid) and Tusshar Kapoor (Adi) aspire to live their lives kingsize. Sid wants to be a famous DJ, while Adi wants to be a successful actor.

Incidentally, both of them happen to meet the women of their dreams - Neha Sharma (Simran) and Sarah Jane Dias (Anu) - when they are going through the worst periods of their lives. Later in the story, Adi and Sid embark on a trip to Goa, where Simran and Anu have gone to celebrate the Christmas.  

In Goa, Adi and Sid meet a slew of perverts, including Francis Marlowe, a millionaire, played by Anupam Kher, who's lost his mind after his mother's death. He roams all around his house carrying a female pug in his arms imagining it to be his mother, only to see Sid's dog "violate its purity".

Kapoor has just played to the gallery chasing Sharma's character, Simran, throughout the film. Adi considers Simran his lucky mascot, and to escape his overtures, Simran declares herself a lesbian.

Sid, on the other hand, uses his pug-dog named Sakru to earn a living by making it impregnate female dogs, transforming the cute pug into some sort of a degenerated, perverted animal.

Indeed, it will come as no surprise that dog lovers and homosexuals are likely to be offended by this movie more than any other films in the past. The gay jokes go overboard in some scenes with actual graphic display.

Deshmukh easily overshadows Kapoor in the movie. He has more witty lines in the film than Kapoor. It seems as if Deshmukh makes good use of Shahrukh Khan's trademark expression when it comes to jokes referring to gays. He is the only saving grace in the film and shares good screen chemistry with Anupam Kher.

The movie does have a handful of scenes and dialogues that extract genuine laughter.

Overall, the movie works on the premise of assaulting the brain with the fact that it is a no-holds-barred sex comedy and unapologetic about it. Yardi appears to have no qualms or set standards for a film of this genre and the movie gets a bit too vulgar in some places.

Despite all the lapses and rude jokes about midgets, fat people, gays, animals, one may venture bravely and grab a few laughs watching KSKHH, but only after turning off all the logical faculties.

Cast: Ritesh Deshmukh, Tusshar Kapoor, Neha Sharma, Sarah-Jane Dias, Anupam Kher

Director: Sachin Yardi

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