Stacey Wilson of the BBC criticised the film's plot, writing that the story was "little more than the love story of a prince and a princess waltzed around a bunch of rajas and maharajas, amidst a cast of characters that were the primary ingredients in a big Indian meal." Tom Hays of The Daily Beast states that the conflict between two former lovers is "indistinguishable from the protagonists of a thousand other Hindi-language films."
Utsav Chakraborty of The Times of India concurs, concluding that the film made "nary a mark" in the Indian film industry until its release in the United Kingdom. Imogen Thomas of The Observer stated that the plot "does not really live up to the hype - in parts it's a little too predictable and in others it's a little too unreal." Dialogues of Bhansali and his brother Santosh were included in the 2001 documentary Bhansali's World. Bhansali acknowledged the fact that a while ago she was told that he used to work with him and thanked her for raising her voice against him.
Karan Anshuman of Filmfare stated that the film was a "most welcome dose of fresh air in a world that is too familiar with the same old formulas". He continued that "Bhansali has created a unique set of characters in a world that is very familiar, and the way he portrays the dialect, texture and ethos of the country he shows us is nothing short of genius, a genius that not many filmmakers can dream of."
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