The film opens with a Pakistani archeologist in quest for the treasures of the ancient Kanishka Kingdom. Sultan [Shakti Kapoor] is a local bigwig terrorist who has learnt of the treasure and is in hunt for the same. Meanwhile in India, our protagonist Gautam [Gopichand] is an ambitious and superstitious ATM guard who wishes to become rich overnight but in the right terms. While Srinidhi [Tapsee], a rooted Hindu is a staunch believer of the misconception that the world shall end soon. She wishes to set out for a pilgrimage for the Hinglay Devi temple in Pakistan before the world ends. Both of them meet traditionally in an action sequence where Gautam sets out to recover the looted currency of his ATM. Though he successfully accomplishes his task, he is fired for his negligence. Later, he accidentally discovers an age old will written by his grandfather Surya Narayana Varma [Suman] [a diamond merchant in Peshawar before India-Pak partition] that discloses the details of hidden riches in the Hingaly Devi temple cave. Now, Gautam sets out to Pakistan to proclaim his riches along with Tapsee and how does he encounter the various fatal challenges and accomplish his mission forms the rest of the plot.
Looks like Sri has made a comeback with this film. This eminent composer who was missing from action from a while has given some lovely music to our ears and a fantabulous back ground score.
The commendable cinematography needs a special mention and shares the major credit for the visual grandeur that the film offers.The slick editing along with the screenplay makes the film watchable and survive.
Technically the Art department also deserves a clap for their brilliant efforts. The locations and the action episodes were certainly a ‘wow’ in the film.
An adventurous entertainer to the adventurous cine-goers and a big disappointer for all the masala lovers!