In one scene, a super-kid even comments that the villain rsquo;s lair feels made for kids.
The brothers mdash; played by Manoj Pawha, Ninad Kamat, Vinay Pathak and Parambrata mdash; give voice to old resentments.
Raghavendra Rajkumar, in his role as a retired military officer, lifts up this jumbled drama that deals with immorality in society.
Given how the film doesn rsquo;t take anything seriously, it is hard to be grim about its shortcomings.
It rsquo;s not every day that you come across a film that instantly finds a special place in your heart after the first 40 minutes alone.
Like when a boy, who is convinced he is god, learns that his teacher has cast someone else to play Lord Krishna.
An intriguing poster had gone out mdash; and still keeps popping up in cinephile circles.
One or the other tragedy has to keep taking place for Virat and Amrutha to think beyond their inanities.
The premise is the same. The names are almost the same. Heck, even the dialogues are the same. Coolie No 1 has not a single bone of originality that helps it stand apart from the original.
As the film progresses, it succumbs to the same moralising it claims to criticise.
The film rsquo;s plot also carried high stakes: the Amazonian goddess had to help stop World War I and the annihilation of the human race.
If you want to understand how to do fan service, The Mandalorian Season 2 finale is a great example of it