Fukrey 3 Movie Review: st  instalment. This slapstick comedy, while occasionally humorous, lacks the charm of the fir

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 Story of Fukrey 3: Unintentionally, Choocha runs against Bholi Punjaban in a legislative assembly election. However, he and Hunny get into difficulty with the water mafia when they discover they have the ability to make gasoline. Are they going to escape this pickle?

 Review of Fukrey 3: For the third time, the audience will crash land into the world of Hunny (Pulkit Samrat), Choocha (Varun Sharma), Laali (Manjot Singh), and Panditji (Pankaj Tripathi), also known as fukreys. A song that recaps the events of the first two sections is woven into the entertaining opening credits to help viewers catch up on the plot. This time, Choocha (Richa Chadha), an unusual rival and crowd favourite, is running against Bholi Punjaban (Richa Chadha) for the position of Water Resources Minister. Choocha promises to assist them in resolving their water-related problems. This puts Bholi's chances in jeopardy, so she comes up with a scheme to stop Choocha from running for office and sets off a wild chain of events.

When the group travels to South Africa in search of diamonds, an incident there allows Choocha and Hunny to produce gasoline. This is the point at which Vipul Vig's story and script, as well as the lives of the characters, begin to fall apart. Things take a turn for the worse after a point, and the intriguing storyline becomes overloaded with scenes that make people chuckle every now and then and potty humour.

 While one might anticipate a slapstick comedy, Mrighdeep Singh Lamba's third instalment in his comedy series fails to live up to the appeal of the first two because it is too densely plotted and becomes a disorganized collection of scenes. At first, you assume that the narrative would centre on Choocha and Bholi's election. Rather, it becomes about the latter's disgusting methods of subduing the former, including a love triangle, kidnapping, and the tur attempt to escape from a water mafiaso who wants to use their talent to produce gasoline. While some of the scenes are humorous, many of them are bloated, extravagant, and unrelated to the main plot. The film also discusses day zero, which is a scenario in which there would.

During the two hours and thirty minutes of the movie, Varun Sharma effortlessly exhibits his perfect comic timing. Apart from him, Pankaj Tripathi is excellent in the part. As the smartest person among them, Pulkit Samrat is merely mediocre. Both Manjot Singh as the frustrated buddy and Richa Chadha as the don deliver strong performances. The oddball soundtrack by Tanishk Bagchi and Abhishek Nailwal fits the amusing events perfectly.

You will laugh a lot in this movie, especially if you enjoy pure slapstick humour. However, there is a lot to be desired about the convoluted plot and how the events play out. Nevertheless, it's worth seeing once.