FUKREY 3 spins an uproarious tale of a gang of aimless individuals venturing into the labyrinthine world of politics. After the tumultuous events of the previous installment, Hunny (Pulkit Samrat), Choocha (Varun Sharma), Lali (Manjot Singh), and Pandit (Pankaj Tripathi) continue to manage the store bestowed upon them by the Delhi government. However, their business is in a slump. Enter Bholi Punjaban (Richa Chadha), now a political contender representing the Janhit Samaj Party, who enlists the help of Hunny, Choocha, Lali, and Pandit, urging them to employ Choocha's uncanny 'Deja Chu' ability if necessary.

However, during the campaign trail, Choocha inadvertently becomes the crowd favorite, outshining the competition. The gang then concocts a daring plan: Choocha should run for elections and challenge Bholi, whom they suspect of having little concern for the residents once elected. But there's a hitch – campaigning requires funds, which the Fukrey crew sorely lacks. That's when an opportunity emerges from South Africa. Shunda Singh Ahluwalia (Manu Rishi Chadha) is the owner of a struggling diamond mine, and Choocha is summoned to help locate diamonds using his unique 'Deja Chu' skill. The ensuing events form the core of the film.

Vipul Vig's narrative is delightfully madcap yet thoroughly entertaining. Vig's screenplay, with additional contributions by Mrighdeep Singh Lamba, is a tour de force. The script brims with uproarious and outlandish moments that are bound to leave the audience in stitches, particularly the hydrocarbon idea. While there are minor script issues, they hardly detract from the overall enjoyment. Vig's dialogues, with added wit from Mrighdeep Singh Lamba, are side-splitting and contribute significantly to the film's humor. The clever incorporation of English dialogues for Pandit is a smart touch that elicits hearty laughter.

Mrighdeep Singh Lamba's direction is masterful. Successfully executing a script as absurd as this one, ensuring the audience doesn't nitpick for logic, requires conviction. Thanks to his direction, the audience will be too engrossed in laughter to ask questions. Several scenes stand out, such as the fan 'reacting' when Bholi mentions her full name – a masterstroke in comedy. Other memorable moments include the echo sequence, Lali casually making tea during a crucial discussion, Choocha campaigning from inside a tank, and the heartfelt outpouring of an African girl.

Regrettably, FUKREY 3 encounters a few hiccups. The narrative loses steam during the South Africa episode. The pre-climax takes an overly serious turn, feeling out of place in a laugh-a-minute riot like this. The conclusion appears simplistic. Shunda's storyline in the second half should have been more substantial, given his clear motivation for animosity towards the Fukrey gang. The absence of certain crucial characters from the series is left unexplained. Lastly, the toilet humor becomes excessive after a point.

FUKREY 3 unquestionably belongs to Varun Sharma. Choocha enjoys a massive fan following, and in this third installment, Varun doesn't disappoint. Pulkit Samrat delivers an entertaining performance, coupled with his impressive six-pack abs sure to draw a response from the audience. Pankaj Tripathi is endearing, stealing the show with his performance and witty, humorous lines. Richa Chadha once again delivers a powerful performance, showcasing vulnerability in some scenes, adding depth to her character. Manjot Singh, although slightly overshadowed, shines in his moments of comic brilliance. Manu Rishi Chadha performs adequately but lacks substantial material in the latter part of the film. The actor portraying Dhingra excels as the villain, while the actress playing Mumbasa is charming and proficient.

The background score by Abhishek Nailwal enhances the overall impact, while the theme music for the antagonist is memorable. Amalendu Chaudhary's cinematography is outstanding and innovative, uncommon for mid-sized comedy films. Theia Tekchandaney's flashy costumes aptly suit the film's characters. Manohar Verma's realistic action sequences are a highlight. Sandeep Meher's production design authentically reflects real-life settings, and Manan Ashwin Mehta's slick editing keeps the film engaging.

In summary, FUKREY 3 is a well-rounded entertainer that thrives on its zany and hilarious script, bolstered by the enduring popularity of its characters, particularly Choocha. With the advantage of an extended weekend at the box office, the film is poised to keep both producers and distributors delighted.