The film is about IPS officer Abhiraj and how he gives equity to his dad. A considerable measure of good things can be composed about Challenge 2. In the meantime, a great deal of not all that great things can likewise be specified about this film. To begin with, Challenge 2 is a film, which is totally made for Dev. The storyline, different characters, melodies, everything rotates around this mysterious yet attractive legend.
On one hand, this might have made the test of making this film a gigantic achievement less demanding, then again, less consideration regarding ranges like the film's plot and even the music which is not at per with Challenge 1 can likewise be lethal for this film.
The film begins with a guarantee. A foundation portrayal presents Debraj Ray (Tapas Pal) to us. He is depicted as a God-such as character, who can do no off-base. In any case, after a specific purpose of time, similar to each other business dramatization, Debraj's life takes a sad turn. At that point the film takes a jump of 12 years and Abhiraj Roy (Dev) arrives. Abhiraj is a genuine IPS officer in Mumbai.
His primary point is to take reprisal of all the wrong that has been done to his dad, Devraj. During the time spent taking badlaa, his figures out how to pursue an underworld wear furthermore experience passionate feelings for a wonderful young lady (Pooja). After incalculable turns and some strange turns in the story, everything becomes alright and everyone lives cheerfully a great many.
Dev, in the event that you disregard his still blemished style, is ideal for Abhiraj's part. He can battle, convey garam dialogs and in the meantime, can beguile the group of onlookers with his naughty grin. Yet, we can't overlook that he gets a great deal of backing from the other splendid character performers like Rajatabha, Kharaj and Subhasish. Joyjeet, as a cop who trusts in crystal gazing, is a lovely surprize. Be that as it may, it's Tapas Pal, with his downplayed acting (for a change), truly emerges.
In spite of the fact that this film has the ability to awe its intended interest group, there are some glitches those can't be disregarded. For an illustration, it appears to be truly crazy when you see a police chief in Mumbai giving a byte to the nearby media in Bengali. Indeed, who can envision that! In addition, we, the group of onlookers, is truly tired of viewing Ashish Vidyarthi playing the baddie over and over. It isn't so much that he is not a decent on-screen character, but rather it's the ideal opportunity for the Tolly executives to hunt down another miscreant.
In any case, over all, amid this Devipaksha, this film is a decent choice to top off the extra time you'll get in the middle of pandal hopping.