LoveYatri Reviews (Top Critics)
By Bollywood Hungama (3.5/5)

LOVEYATRI is the story of romance that blossoms during a course of nine days. Sushrut aka Susu (Aayush Sharma) is a good for nothing guy in Vadodara, Gujarat. He is poor in studies and gives garba lessons to kids in his neighbourhood. Meanwhile, Manisha aka Michelle (Warina Hussain) is originally from Vadodara but stays in London with her father Sameer aka Sam Patel (Ronit Roy), who is a rich businessman.

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By Devesh Sharma (2.5/5)

Salman Khan had Maine Pyar Kiya (1989), his brother in law Aayush Sharma has a LoveYatri. There are some three decades separating the two films, so why does it feel all that time hasn't passed. That's because all the cue cards for LoveYatri are from the '90s.

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By Vishal Verma (2/5)

The raw innocence of first love, the festival mood of Navratri and two new comers - Aayush Sharma and Warina Hussain, perfect setting for a rom-com, does LOVEYATRI helmed by Abhiraj Minawala delivers the right notes on love?. Lets find out? Sushrut (Aayush Sharma) is a dancer, passionate about garba and loves to pass his skills to kids in Vadodara, the world of Aayush is typical, the way a small town youth feels and breathes, one day Michelle (Warina Hussain) makes her way from UK to the world of Sushrut and life changes for him.

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By Meena Iyer (2.5/5)

Sushrut (Aayush) is a collegian in Vadodara who dreams of opening a Garba academy. When his path crosses with Michelle's aka Manisha, an NRI business grad from London, he falls in love with her. However, her father, Sameer Patel (Ronit), is of the view that the poor boy and his rich daughter are a mismatch.

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By Sonil Dedhia (1/5)

Five minutes into LoveYatri, Aayush Sharma makes a dashing entry. I am reminded of Salman Khan's 2008 film Bandhan, and his famous dialogue: 'Jo jijaji bolenge, woh main karunga.' So, when the superstar's real-life jijaji, Sharma, told him that he aspired to become an actor, Khan decided to go all out and produce a film for him.

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By Umesh Punwani (2/5)

LoveYatri is the story of a Garba teacher (Yes! That's a profession, a new thing learnt) Sushrut aka Susu (Aayush Sharma) and Michelle, NRI but Desi by heart. Sushrut has no dreams of making it big, he just wants to stay connected to dance, whereas Michelle is one of the top students in her college in London.

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By Nandini Ramnath (1/5)

If the Hindi film industry is ever put on trial for giving plum roles to sons, daughters and extended members of celebrity clans over outsiders with no family connections, Loveyatri will be Exhibit A. The movie features Aayush Sharma, the brother-in-law of Salman Khan, in his debut role.

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By Anupama Chopra (2/5)

LoveYatri is a 1990s film being released in 2018. Twenty years ago, Hindi cinema specialized in NRIs, Hindu festivals, Indian values, large families and strict fathers who would invariably let go of their daughter's hand and say, "Ja beta, jee le apni zindagi." LoveYatri, which until recently was called Loveratri, is basically a rehash of Dilwale Dulhania Le Jayenge, Kuch Kuch Hota Hai and Hum Dil De Chuke Sanam. Hum Dil, which starred Salman Khan and Aishwarya Rai, was visually stunning.

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By Udita Jhunjhunwala (2/5)

It's the 'ratri' (night) before Navratri and Baroda boy Sushrut (Aayush Sharma), aka Susu is ready for nine nights of dance. Described as 'ambitionless', Susu's simple life plan is to run a garba academy. His parents' frustrations do not rattle Susu's modest plans.

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The Hindu
By Namrata Joshi

What can you say about a newcomer who gets called Susu in his first outing at the turnstiles. The odds get stacked heavily against Aayush Sharma right with his character's name in Loveyatri. Not that he has any spark to rescue himself from a tepid mess of this love story either.

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The Indian Express
By Shubhra Gupta (1/5)

'Susu? That's a cool name.' A character addresses the leading man thus in Loveyatri. No, it's not. It's a word which makes people, even those who've got past kindergarten level humour, snigger. For a 'hero' to go through his debut film by that name with a straight face must have taken some doing. What were the filmmakers thinking? Or were they? At all?

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By Sukanya Verma (1/5)

The whole point of LoveYatri is Salman Khan has a brother-in-law who wants to act. And if 'Bhai' can do the needful for out-of-work actors and aspiring star kids, he surely won't ignore his brother-in-law. The superstar's generosity and Aayush Sharma's good fortune may have brought about LoveYatri's existence but it doesn't translate into a credible movie.

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By Saibal Chatterjee (1/5)

Does love really make the world go around? LoveYatri definitely doesn't. Peddling the corny theory that Indians have been taught how to fall in love by the likes of Yash Chopra, Sooraj Barjatya and the three Bollywood Khans - yes, one character actually says that to another in a London pub of all places - this film is a litany of dour cliches.

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The Times Of India
By Neil Soans (3/5)

Sushrut's (Aayush Sharma) only passion in life is to teach garba to kids in Vadodara, but this time, the 9-day Navratri festival changes his life. He falls head over heels in love Michelle (Warina Hussain) and does everything he can to win her over.

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By Suhani Singh (1.5/5)

Salman "Bhai" Khan is known to give a break to kids of his friends or co-stars. That changes with Loveyatri in which Khan presents his brother-in-law Aayush Sharma who plays a garba instructor named Susu. A terribly named hero is the least of the film's worries.

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Hindustan Times
By Jyoti Sharma Bawa

In the second half of LoveYatri, when you have already watched over 100 torturous minutes of this bland and lazy film, its hero Aayush Sharma has an epiphany. "Ye sab galat hai," he tells the leading lady Warina Hussain and quickly recounts everything that has happened in the film till then. For that brief moment, he is a stand-in for all of us - the audience.

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