Vimal Kumar's SUNO SASURJEE tries very hard to look like a David Dhawan film, but comes across as a poor cousin.
Kader Khan and his brother-in-law Asrani exploit and dupe people by promising them a high interest rate. However, they are taken aback when Aftab Shivdasani claims that his grand-father had lent money to Kader Khan and now, he wants it back.
Kader Khan, of course, throws him out of the house. Vowing to get his money back, Aftab woos his daughter, Amisha Patel. But, Kader Khan, a stingy businessman, refuses to acknowledge the relationship.
The story takes another turn when an extortionist enters to get his pound of flesh
Though the story had the potential to be a rib-tickling comedy, it falls flat partly because the execution of the subject is dull and partly because the gags and punches have been witnessed umpteen number of times earlier. In fact, the viewer can actually guess what the next sequence would be like.
Vimal Kumar's direction is below par. Music [Sanjeev-Darshan] is quite okay with a few hummable songs.
Aftab Shivdasani is not able to carry off the role. Amisha Patel doesn't impress either. Kader Khan is as usual.
On the whole, SUNO SASURJEE is a stale product with dim chances.