Sadak 2 Reviews (Top Critics)
By Anupama Chopra

To watch Sadak 2 is to travel in a time machine. You of course revisit the 90s - the film is a sequel to Sadak, which released in 1991. Once again, Sanjay Dutt is Ravi, a suicidal, mentally unstable driver. In the original film, he was like this because his sister became a sex worker and was killed by the sadistic brothel madam Maharani. Ravi then finds redemption and purpose in rescuing a young girl named Pooja who has been sold by her uncle to Maharani.

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By Bollywood Hungama (1/5)

SADAK 2 is the story of a girl trying to expose a powerful godman. Aryaa (Alia Bhatt) has lost her mother Shakuntala to cancer but she feels that it's because of the involvement of a godman Gyaan Prakash (Makarand Deshpande). Her father, Yogesh Desai (Jisshu Sengupta) is a devout follower of Gyaan Prakash and he fails to realize the truth. He even gets married to Shakuntala's sister Nandini (Priyanka Bose), also a follower of Gyaan Prakash.

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By Mohar Basu (1.5/5)

Till today, I was fairly confident that 2020 won't give us a film that's worse than the Kartik Aaryan and Sara Ali Khan starrer Love Aaj Kal. Looks like this God-awful year hits a new low every time you stop looking. This Friday dropped on Disney+Hotstar, Sanjay Dutt and Alia Bhatt starrer Sadak 2. The film marks Mahesh Bhatt's return to direction after a two-decade-long hiatus.

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By Urmimala Banerjee (1.5/5)

In 1991, Sadak impressed audiences with its intensity, raw and gritty treatment. Years down the line, people still remember the movie for its emotions, and of course late Sadashiv Amrapurkar's histrionics as Maharani. When Sadak 2 was announced everyone was excited as Mahesh Bhatt would be directing daughter Alia for the first time. It also has Sanjay Dutt who delivered one of his career's finest.

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Mahesh Bhatt made his directorial comeback with 'Sadak 2', which is touted to be the sequel of 'Sadak'. It would rather be right to say that the film heavily relies on 'Sadak' nostalgia, which, quite honestly, is the only good part in the movie, but that too feels strange with the modern storyline.

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By Nandini Ramnath

Sanjay Dutt was the best thing about Mahesh Bhatt's Sadak in 1991 and he is the best thing about its sequel too. Sadak 2, which is being streamed on Disney+ Hotstar, has been directed by the veteran filmmaker and co-written by him and Suhrita Sengupta. Ravi, the insomniac and fearless taxi driver in the first movie, is older and more melancholic.

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By Umesh Punwani (2/5)

We have Aarya (Alia Bhatt) who seems to be mentally disturbed but she isn't and her parents, who don't seem to be mentally disturbed but they're. Aarya is looking for revenge of a certain thing that unfolds later in the story. She decides to spend her 21st birthday at Kailash Mansarovar and gets Ravi (Sanjay Dutt) as her driver. Before picking up her boyfriend Vishal (Aditya Roy Kapur) from Central Jail, Aarya opens up her secrets to Ravi.

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By Anna M.M. Vetticad

In a crucial scene in director Mahesh Bhatt's 1991 blockbuster Sadak (Road), a grievously injured Ravi, played by Sanjay Dutt, flees a dangerous situation with the heroine, Pooja (Pooja Bhatt). He is wounded and bleeding profusely, but it does not occur to either of them that she could drive the escape vehicle.

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By Saibal Chatterjee (1.5/5)

In Sadak 2, Mahesh Bhatt's first directorial venture since 1999, the paths of a taxi driver who has lost his will to live and a 20-year-old girl whose life is in grave danger cross. It isn't a happy intersection. The engine that the film runs on is terribly rusty and the road it takes leads nowhere.

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Hindustan Times
By Jyoti Sharma Bawa

Sanjay Dutt is in on it, and perhaps he is the only one. As Sadak 2 meanders between fake babas and greedy families, as it slaps on the melodrama and the rest of the cast goes through the paces, Sanjay Dutt really gets into the spirit of things. His Ravi is grizzled and shows his gut, but that doesn't stop him from going head-to-head with the first baddie he sees.

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By Vishal Verma (0.5/5)

What a horrific, nightmarish, disgusting, insulting return of the once prolific Mahesh Bhatt as a director after 20 years. 20 saal baad. Worst then those ghosts coming out from the grave in those b - c grade horror movies. Shocking and so bad that it turns hilarious. Pathetic piece of filmmaking.

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The Times Of India
By Pallabi Dey Purkayastha (2/5)

After her mother Shakuntala Desai's death under mysterious circumstances, the Desai Group of Industries scion Aarya (Alia Bhatt) vows to avenge the murder and bring the culprits to justice. And, in order to honour her mother's last wish, Aarya embarks on a journey to Kailash and the story of 'Sadak 2' unfolds.

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The Indian Express
By Shubhra Gupta (1/5)

All those waiting to pounce on all those who dared to like Sadak 2, kindly exhale. The film is, in one word, terrible: why would anyone want to make something so dated, so jaded, in this day and age? Harking back to the 1991 Sadak, a high-pitched romance between a lanky taxi-driver and a girl from the wrong side of the tracks, brings back memories of a time when Bollywood knew how to tell stories.

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Taran Adarsh
By Taran Adarsh (1/5)

One Word Review... Sadak2: UNBEARABLE. Just cannot be compared to its first part... Lacklustre plot... Lethargic and lifeless screenwriting... Music doesn't work either... Terrible waste of the brand [#Sadak] and talent associated with this film. #Sadak2Review

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