Vidyut Jammwal never had the opportunity to showcase his acting prowess in the film, which was disappointing. The sequel, Khuda Haafiz: Chapter II – Agni Pariksha, gave me the same impression. The action-thriller, which stars Vidyut and Shivaleeka Oberoi, picks off where the first section left off.
While Sameer (Vidyut) and Nargis (Shivaleeka) have returned to Lucknow, their lives are anything but typical.
Nargis, who was saved from human traffickers, has post-traumatic stress disorder and has lost all faith in others, even her husband.
Nargis receives assistance from Sameer, and ultimately they both seek counseling in an effort to repair their marriage.
When five-year-old Nandini enters their lives, everything is different.
Although Nargis is skeptical, Sameer falls in love with the child right away.
However, she changes her mind, and the couple finally adopts Nandini.
Really predictable, no?
When everything seems to be going well for the family, another tragedy occurs.
Two girls from Nandini’s school are abducted.
Khuda Haafiz 2 Review
Khuda Haafiz 2 by Faruk Kabir’s first half is excruciating to see.
It becomes annoying when neither Nargis nor Vidyut performs during the emotional scenes.
The plot also takes a long time to develop.
The only time you see Vidyut in his environment is during the epic combat scene that occurs after he ends up in jail.
The background music is the ideal accompaniment to great photography, which intensifies and engages the viewer.
The other action sequences are ineffective.
The automobile chase action that occurs during the climax is excessively extended and cliched.
Vidyut excels in the action scenes, but there aren’t enough of them.
Despite getting the most screen time, he is simply ineffective on the whole.
Although Shivaleeka’s acting in the follow-up is marginally better, it is still below average. Because of how poorly developed her role is, you nearly completely overlook her in the second part of the movie.
Sheeba Chaddha, Dibyendu Bhattacharya, and Rajesh Tailang all have significant roles in the film and do a good job in them. However, due to the poor writing, none of them jump out.
Sheeba portrays the villain and a secret lesbian. Her acting skills might have easily made this character memorable, but the subpar screenplay does not do her talent any justice.
It seems as though Khuda Haafiz 2 was only designed as an excuse to display Vidyut in action mode.