With a title like this, AAGE SE RIGHT, you expected to see typical Mumbai humour based on the oft-repeated direction given to a simple question asked by anyone looking for the right address or location.
However, this is a story of a lost gun and a police officer from a village who reports for duty in Mumbai. His service revolver is stolen by three teenagers out to have some fun. What follows next is Dinkar Wagmahre's (Shreyas Talpade) hunt for his service revolver. Director Indrajit Nattoji packs in too many instances and characters and somewhere along the line loses the plot.
Apart from Shreyas there is Kay Kay Menon (Janubhai) who is sent on a mission to terrorise Mumbai with bombings. However, on the first day itself, after landing in the city he is reformed, falling in love with a bar dancer, Pearl (Shenaz Treasuryvala). His big boss is not happy. He flies down himself to set the plan in motion.
There is also Raghav (Vijay Maurya) who houses Janubhai when he comes to India. With Janubhai, he too has a change of heart and ventures into the catering business. There is Mahie Gill as a TV reporter who always reaches the scene of action in time. But much of the action is centred around Dinkar and his search for his pistol.
Though funny in parts, the film fails to hold your imagination for long. It is wild and whacky no doubt but the story is not sustained, thanks to the multiple characters.
Shreyas, as usual, is in his elements. Seconding him in the acting department is Vijay Maurya. The rest, I feel, are wasted. Kay Kay and Mahie are such fine actors that the roles don't do justice to their talent.
This movie had a lot of potential but a weak script has let it down.