OMG 2 – Bold and Courageous Attempt – Movie Review

Directed by: Amit Rai
Genre: Drama, Comedy
Cast: Akshay Kumar, Pankaj Tripathi, Yami Gautam
My Rating: 8/10


OMG 2 is a story of Kanti Sharan Mudgal (Pankaj Tripathi), who is a devout shopkeeper at a Hindu Shiva temple.
One day his son, Vivek, is blamed for misconduct and chucked out of school. Upon confrontation, Kanti realises that his son becomes a victim of misinformation and misguidance. Kanti then decides to take on everyone responsible by dragging them to court in-oder to prove the act which his son did is not wrong.

OMG 2 is a powerful and thought-provoking film. It tackles the important issue of sex education.
The storyline is engaging and realistic. The message of the film is clear and impactful.
The film does not shy away from the challenges and stigmas that surround this topic. It did a great job of showing the importance of sex education for both youngsters and adults.
It touches the very sensitive topic, portrayed in an excellent way. Movie has narrated perfectly and discussed the topic boldly.
Also the film does a great job of showcasing the different perspectives on sex education, of parents, teachers, religious leaders and youngsters. It is funny at times, but the message is vivid and impactful.


The acting is damn good. The performance of the cast is exceptional. Each actor brings depth and authenticity to his/her character. The direction make it easy for the audience to connect and empathize. The chemistry between the characters adds an extra layer of believability to the narrative. Actors make their journey more appealing.
Akshay Kumar’s portrayal of Lord Shiva radiates a magnetic energy. Pankaj Tripathi puts spirit in his performance which touches the heart. His weaving of humor into meaningful discourse on sexual well-being is superb.
Yami Gautam as a lawyer delivers standout performances. He pushes the envelope on conversations around sex education with finesse and charm.

OMG 2 is highly recommended for students and parents.

Previous Review by Aqib Raza, Made in Heaven

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