Ginny Weds Sunny Reviews (Top Critics)
By Anupama Chopra

Debutant director Puneet Khanna is not a fan of nuance. So his film has the straightforward title - Ginny Weds Sunny. And shaadi looms large over the story. Boy and girl meet-cute at a big, fat Punjabi wedding and their relationship culminates at a big, fat destination wedding. In between, Puneet tosses in all the Punjabi clichs that Bollywood specializes in - from paneer pakoras to middle-aged moms knocking back whiskey to the item song in a club with Badshah and Mika Singh. But there are a few surprises.

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By Devesh Sharma (2/5)

Sunny (Vikrant Massey) is desperate to get married because his father has promised to finance his dream -- a tandoori restaurant -- if he does so. He simply doesn't want to spend his life looking after the family business -- a flourishing hardware shop. Ginny (Yami Gautam) is in a blow-hot, blow-cold relationship with a rich Haryanvi guy Nishant (Suhail Nayyar).

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By Umesh Punwani (3/5)

Set in Delhi, we've Sunny AKA Satnam Sethi (Vikrant Massey) who is such a fantastic chef, but for some reason isn't allowed to open up his restaurant until he gets married. To complete this equation, we have a confused (as we all are) Ginny aka Princess Simran (Yami Gautam) who is out of a complicated break-up and is looking for some clarity in her life.

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Welcome to the world of a classic masala entertainer - a romantic (comedy?) featuring Vikrant Massey with Yami Gautam. 'Ginny Weds Sunny', like the name suggests, has everything a wedding is about - small moments of fun, confusion, lots of dance and songs - basically a potboiler.

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By Sukanya Verma (3/5)

Never underestimate the cunning of the cloying Punju parent or their offspring to see through their bluff. In Ginny Weds Sunny, whose title leaves little scope for spoilers or surprise, the business of matchmaking is once again at forefront driving a made-for-each-other couple's meet cute, misunderstandings and marriage.

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By Rajeev Masand (2/5)

For anyone that truly loves the movies, there are few things that are more frustrating than watching an insipid, uninspired take on the kind of film that Bollywood not so long ago used to do fairly well. Ginny Weds Sunny is meant to be a light-hearted romantic comedy but it's neither staggeringly original in terms of its plot, nor is it able to breathe any freshness into a familiar set up.

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By Anna M.M. Vetticad

Love Aaj Kal, I Hate Luv Storys, Yeh Jawaani Hai Deewani - the success of these films about commitment-phobic or confused youngsters on a rollercoaster of romantic indecision resulted in the theme being done to death for almost a decade, until Bollywood finally, thankfully, buried it a couple of years back. The creators of Ginny Weds Sunny were perhaps not invited to the funeral, which might explain why they made this film.

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By Bollywood Hungama (3/5)

GINNY WEDS SUNNY is the story of a couple amidst loads of confusion and madness. Satnam Sethi aka Sunny (Vikrant Massey) lives with his father Pappi (Rajeev Gupta), mother Rita (Menka Kurup) and sister Nimmi (Mazel Vyas) in Delhi. Sunny works with his father in their family hardware store. Sunny, however, loves cooking and wants to start a restaurant named 'Tilak Nagar Tandoori Nights'.

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The Hindu
By Sangeetha Devi Dundoo

"We are very modern," Satnam aka Sunny Sethi's (Vikrant Massey) father (Rajiv Gupta) insists. He adds to good effect, "We have an automatic car and mobile phone with 4G." This, when matchmaker Shobha Juneja (Ayesha Raza Mishra) calls him outdated for not thinking about whether the bride-to-be might have her own career dreams, as opposed to partnering in the family's restaurant business that's yet to take shape.

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By Saibal Chatterjee (3/5)

A layer of surface gloss, a cloak of amiability and a dash of gentle irreverence cling to Ginny Weds Sunny, a breezy rom-com just out on Netflix, like a gossamer wrapper, making it an easy film to watch. If only it did not opt to skim the surface of the complexities of new-age love, it might have turned into something infinitely more substantial than just mildly diverting entertainment. But in the bit that it puts on show, there is a considerable degree of competence.

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By Nandini Ramnath

Love happens. A marriage can be arranged. Can love be arranged too? The Netflix original film Ginny Weds Sunny proposes that murmurs of the heart can be converted into "I dos" with the right amount of parental nudging. Mums and dads play an outsized role in Puneet Khanna's movie, written by Navjot Gulati and Sumit Arora. Yami Gautam is Ginny, the romantically confused woman of yore.

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Hindustan Times
By Rohan Naahar

Ginny Weds Sunny is many things - an ode to stalking culture, an excuse for Haldiram's product placement, and just cause for streamers to regulate their content - but its biggest crime is how heartbreakingly it lets down its two leads, Yami Gautam and Vikrant Massey. Massey, for whom this is the third Netflix release in about as many weeks, is massively miscast as Sunny, a sexually inexperienced West Delhi boy who seems like the kind of person who makes TikToks in his spare time.

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The Times Of India
By Renuka Vyavahare (2.5/5)

Speaking of arranged marriages, meme material Seema Taparia aka Seema aunty of Netflix's very own reality show 'Indian Matchmaking' was more enjoyable and fascinating to watch than all the stereotypical Punjabi characters put together in this puttar-paneer movie.

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The Indian Express
By Shubhra Gupta (1/5)

West Delhi. Punjabi. Middle class. Rom-com. Keywords which lead you to the endless fascination Bollywood has for movies featuring ladka-ladki, mummyjis and daddyjis, gaana-bajaana, and shaadi-vyaah. But not every film hoovering up this template can be Band Baaja Baraat, can it?

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