Story: The film opens with a scene in Bangkok where we see Inder Bhalla (Abhishek Bachchan), an aspiring musician strumming songs on his guitar with flashbacks of his childhood that establishes the reason why he shares an estranged relationship with his father Bhajanlal Bhalla (Rishi Kapoor). Enter Asin (Nimmi) into the picture who is head over heels in love with him but wait it's not so easy! We get to know that Inder suffers from commitment-phobia all because of his choppy childhood. And now Nimmi is all set to get hitched to another man.
A phone call from moneylender-cum-goon Cheema (Mohammed Zeeshan Ayyub) brings Inder back to India, to his dysfunctional family consisting of his baker father and his mother Pammi (Supriya Pathak) who is suffering from Alzheimer. Here he learns that his family is in debts and now it's up to him to make sure that 'all is well'.
Performances: Abhishek Bachchan as the 'modern day Shravan Kumar' and Rishi Kapoor are at their usual best. One wished that Supriya Pathak had a meatier role as the fine actress looks completely wasted. Asin is good in her role but has nothing much to do in the film. And finally the person who actually steals away the show from the rest- Mohammed Zeeshan Ayub as Cheema. That man is just too brilliant and breathes some life into the otherwise lacklustre plot. He treats you to some rib-tickling funny moments and makes sure that you don't doze off to sleep.
Direction: After the delightful 'OMG: Oh My God' Umesh Shukla is back with yet another family entertainer fused with some social gyaan. But sadly this time we are tad disappointed with his latest offering. The film is a slapstick comedy in the first half which strangely gets an emotional twist post interval. One wished that Sanjay Sankla's editing scissors were a bit sharper. The film's music and dialogues have nothing new to offer.
Combo-on-offer: Family entertainer+ Social Message
Verdict: We give the film Claps for Mohammed Zeeshan's terrific comic timing which makes sure that the audience despite of being treated to some usual fare comes out of the theatres saying 'All Is Well'.