BITTOO BOSS is interesting in the first few reels. The energy thrown in by debutant actor Pulkit Samrat, who plays the protagonist, is noteworthy. The film relies heavily on Pulkit, and even though the lad makes an honest attempt he is not able to pull off the film. Though the sincerity of the makers is seen, the product per say is not packaged well enough to woo the masses.
Being a love story there are no heartbreaks, heartaches or the usual parental opposition considering there is a rich-poor divide. No item number as well. Now I am not saying that an item number is a must in a movie, but it does help when the pace of the film slacks. Moreover, Bitto goes about behaving as though the entire state of Punjab is his domain. There is no frailty in his character. Amita Pathak has made tremendous improvement since her debut film HAAL-E-DIL. What also works adversely for this love story is that the love interest is almost non-existent in the second half.
For me, it is the actor who plays the cab driver in Shimla who steals the show with his performance.
A good first half but a poor post-interval session.