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The film opens in a beautiful slope station where it’s ‘pyaar ka aghaaz’ for Dhruv (Karanvir Bohra) when he goes over a superstar writer Ananya (Priya Banerjee).
While Dhruv stays in his fantasy world for more often than not, actually, Ananya is enamored with a rich industrialist (Sameer Kocchar). Over the long haul, Dhruv’s affection transforms into a dull fixation. Things take an appalling turn when Ananya chooses to wed her sweetheart and Dhruv’s fascination releases commotion in their lives. Subsequent to helming numerous famous TV appears, Lalit Mohan makes his directorial debut in movies with ‘Hume Tumse Pyaar Kitna’. In any case, unfortunately, the great things in his first film are only a couple of relies on the fingertips.
His treatment to the sentimental spine chiller is obsolete and the depressing screenplay does nothing worth mentioning either. Hume Tumse Pyaar Kitna is increasingly similar to a stage back in time where Bollywood romanticized accounts of obssessive darlings who pondered stalking, pestering and doing everything without exception to get the young lady. The plot needs anticipation to keep your eyes stuck to the screen. A portion of the discoursed have more cheddar than your pizza.
Karanvir Bohra who effectively pulled off screw-up jobs on the little screen, gets the opportunity to step on a comparative way in his Bollywood debut too and the entertainer is persuading in his job to a huge degree. It’s the unremarkable composition and heading which keeps him from transcending his composed character.
Priya Banerjee baffles with her dreary demonstration and Sameer Kocchar is forgetable. The remainder of the cast scarcely depart an imprint.
Karanvir Bohra’s ‘Hume Tumse Pyaar Kitna’ stumbles over and neglects to keep up a fine harmony among sentiment and rushes. Rajesh Khanna-Hema Malini’s famous melody by a similar name from ‘Kudrat’ merited a superior tribute than this dull toll.