Story: The story revolves around Bharat (Akshaye Khanna), the Aam Aadmi, a cashier and a part time Hanuman at the local Ramleela, residing in the city of Bhopal, where he lives with his father Shivnarayan (Satish Kaushik) and is married to Nisha (Shriya Saran), a schoolteacher. Bharat disappoints the corrupt MLA and opposes him in using one room of his house for his election work and then starts Bharat’s misery. Then, he further gets into the dirty politics and becomes a victim of corruption, in the process of wanting a normal life. Story Treatment: The story seems to have taken its reference from the agitation of Anna Hazare, the fight of the Aam Admi. However, it highlights the frustration of the present day common man, who is vulnerable to politics and the corruption present all around. The title is justified with the narration of the story. Good jokes on politicians and the use of pun is tactful. A bit too stretched misery and an abrupt ending prove to be the dampeners. Star Cast: Akshaye Khanna truly emerges as the Hanuman of the film, carrying the entire movie on his shoulder effortlessly. Shriya Saran is expressive and looks pretty on-screen. The arguments between Akshaye and Shriya, as husband and wife are extremely natural. Mugdha Godse gets no scope to show her skills, Satish Kaushik is efficient in his portrayal of a retired government servant and a troubled father. Annu Kapoor is excellent while essaying the character of a corrupt hawaldar. Direction: Rumy Jafry has tried to hit the bull’s eye by handling the current and subtle subject like corruption and politics efficiently. There are moments that seem dragged and only the presentation of the corruption existing in the society makes it a dull effort in parts. The trauma of a common man, struggling to get out of the dirty politics is shown with ease. Admirable performance from his star cast have undoubtedly helped the director in the final product. Dialogues/cinematography/music: Dialogues are realistic, impactful and naturally put together. Cinematography is decent. Extra heed has been given to make sure that a sensitive subject is not bombarded with songs. The intro song, Gali Gali Chor Hai makes an awesome appeal and starts on a promising note. The much hyped Veena Malik’s item number- Mehngi hui hai angraee has no brunt in the film and looks tasteless on-screen. The outfits, backdrop justify the middle-class status of the family and make the entire film more realistic. 3ups and downs: Akshaye’s performance, especially the scene where he slaps the cop and the corrupt politician leaves an impact. The victims of corruption and politics will be able to relate to the plight of Bharat. An abrupt ending and little publicity will act as a hindrance for the film.