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A moderately aged Keshav (Akshay Kumar) who runs a cycle store, gets hitched to a wild ox under the headings of his devout and preservationist father Panditji (Sudheer Pandey) who trusts that this demonstration will counterbalance his misaligned stars. In any case, that is not all! Panditji now needs a ‘lady of the hour with an additional thumb’ for his kid. In the interim, it’s all consuming, instant adoration for Keshav when he runs over a dapper school topper Jaya (Bhumi Pednekar) in a prepare.
Post some sketchy method for romance, Jaya too responds his sentiments. Some “jugaad” and the two soon get hitched with the endowments of both the families. However serious trouble becomes unavoidable when the ‘nai-naveli dulhan’ finds that she must be a piece of a ‘lota party’ to finish her ablutions regular at the break of the sunrise. Reason?
Keshav and alternate villagers don’t have a can in their home. Before long, this turns into a ground for Jaya to document a separation. Whatever is left of the film rotates around how this individual clash winds up testing the customary age-old conventions.
Akshay Kumar conveys a choice execution and gives a wonderfully humourous touch to Keshav. Latrine: Ek Prem Katha is Bhumi Pednekar’s second film and she’s as of now prevailing upon our souls. Her fiesty demonstration is to the point and never for a minute does she slip off her character Jaya.
Actually, there are scenes where she even eclipses Akshay when they are in an edge. Divyendu Sharma and Sudheer Pandey set up a decent demonstration. Anupam Kher experiences an inadequately composed part however he figures out how to give us a couple of giggles. At long last, somebody please disclose to me what were the authors smoking when they composed Sana Khaan’s cameo?
Decision: ‘Parda soch se hata kar sauch pe lagane ka time aa gaya hai’- Toilet: Ek Prem Katha has its heart in the correct place. However, unfortunately, you simply get the chance to hear its black out beats!