Writer: Remo (story), Tushar Hiranandani (screenplay), Remo (screenplay), Aakash Kaushik (dialogue), Madhur Sharma (dialogue)
Stars: Tiger Shroff, Jacqueline Fernandez, Nathan Jones, Kay Kay Menon
Runtime: 151 min
Genre: Action, Comedy, Fantasy
Released: 25 Aug 2016
Synopsis: Malhotra wants to acquire a land of Sikh colony for his factory which is owned by Mrs Dhillon known as Bebe however Bebe is in no mood to sell the land to him it also has a tree which is considered holy by the everyone.Malhotra threatens Bebe ‘s son Aman that her life would be in danger if she doesn’t sell the land to him,Malhotra sends Raka to cut the tree.On a stormy night Aman sits near the holy tree praying for his mother he notices that Raka is cutting the tree a fight occurs between them after being beaten by Raka,Aman gets holy powers from the tree and fights back soon Aman turns a superhero known as Flying Jat who helps people in need whereas Raka turns into a toxic Monster who wants to pollute the environment.
Review: A Jatt superhero who bumbles and fumbles? Who behaves like a little boy around his formidable ‘bebe’, and is all shy and tongue-tied around a hot babe? Who has, haha, a fear of heights?
Sounds like a barrel of fun, no? The first half of A Flying Jatt is not afraid to be silly and is very enjoyable. Tiger Shroff plays a martial arts teacher in a school where he strives lamely to catch his students’ eye, as well as a pretty colleague whom we know is interested in the environment because she clutches a couple of books on the subject to her bosom. No one ever goes to class: it is that kind of film.
The pollution, we soon learn, is Enemy No One, riding on the back of the greedy capitalist Malhotra (Kay Kay Menon, camping it up madly) and the evil monster-dipped-into-the-vat-of-chemicals Raka (Nathan Jones, boasting an old-fashioned Bollywood name for a modern-day ‘gora’ villain). When the Flying Jatt’s mum sends him off with the classic ‘jaa, duniya ko bacha’, we laugh out loud. Because, you know, that’s what superheroes do: once they are in costume-and-cape and armed with their super-powers, we know all will be well.
Tiger Shroff is a thing of beauty when he flexes his splendid, impossibly toned muscles. He dances like a dream. And because he is still a work-in-progress actor to whom fumbling and bumbling and being awkward comes naturally, he is a good fit for his character, even if it’s cobbled together from familiar caped crusaders: bits of Superman and Spiderman and our own home-grown Krrish.
This could have been such a rollicking film, especially for kids —it had all the ingredients, and an engaging start, fronted by a hero who is light on his feet. Too bad it ends up being a promo for Swachch Bharat.