Yaara Silly Silly Movie Review

Love is blind. The process of falling in love does not have boundaries and restrictions. This understanding is shown beautifully in Yaara Silly Silly. The movie revolves around a sex worker, Mallika (Paoli Dam) and her one night with a client, Sammy (Parambrata Chatterjee) who was forcefully taken to her by two of his friends.

Unlike her other clients, Sammy looks at Mallika as a woman and not as an object. He treats her with utmost respect and refuses to take advantage of her. Cut to five years later and the two meet again in a train.

The movie shifts continuously to the present and that one night in the past; not making the movie a dry and dull encounter for the viewers. Sammy had given Mallika the night of her life complete with a lavish meal and a beautiful sari for her to feel like a complete woman. Mallika is utterly charmed and falls in love with Sammy but as fate would have it, Sammy is still in love with his ex-girlfriend Akshara (Vidya Malvade).

In the present time, Sammy and Mallika (now named Devanshi) connect like two soul mates would. Devanshi confesses that she always loved him ever since that night and broke the chains of being trapped as a sex worker, attaining the freedom she always deserved. Sammy, now married to Akshara finds himself drawn to Devanshi. On reaching the destination, Devanshi is nowhere to be seen and a frantic Sammy looks for her high and low but all in vain. The movie ends with Sammy’s friend Harry (Parth Suri) now a professor, teaching his class about Twin Souls, who are two people, identical in nature, hence completing each other in the severity of completion. The fact that the two don’t have a happy ending with each other shows us that life does not always go the way we desire.

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Verdict: Yaara Silly Silly manages to put life in perspective and gives a broad understanding on the realities one faces with the toughest force – life. The movie passes a vital message in a subtle way with no masala, item songs or the various other Bollywood quintessentials. It definitely passes off as a one-time watch.

Review By Shloka Iyer