Sanjay Mishra and Ekavali Khanna bring out the struggle, the pain and the monotony perfectly before the movie takes a delightful turn. Khanna is a force to be reckoned with as she stands up to her husband and portrays Kiran with the grace and ease it deserves. Shivani Raghuvanshi’s natural performance as Preeti lives up to the expectations raised by her brilliance in 2015’s Titli and Brijendra Kala as Jugnu’s father is fun to watch as Anshuman Jha puts his best foot forward as Preeti’s love interest Jugnu.
Harish Vyas’s writing and direction want you to see that below his rough façade, Yashwant fosters a great love for Kiran. His attitude is majorly due to social conditioning that leads him to tell Preeti: “She (Kiran) manages the house, I go to the office – this is what you call a marriage.” This portrays him as a narrow-minded patriarch who genuinely thinks it is the natural order of things that the entire household should revolve around him and his needs. But we see this mould-breaking when he accepts her daughter’s love and marry’s her to the man she desires while learning how to manage a household without his wife.