Lucky (Sneha Ullal), the 17 year old, school-girl daughter of an Indian diplomat, is missing in Moscow as terrorists attempt a violent coup when, by luck, she encounters Adi (Salman Khan), the son of the ambassador. As terrorists and the Russian authorities struggle for power, Lucky and Adi try to make their way home.
The film has a fair amount of not-too-serious action as our protagonists are shot at and pursued by all sides. The music is fun and well picturised, with one particularly stunning set in a gilt palace full of props from fairy tales. Sneha is lovely, despite spending the film looking frightened, and Salman as usual seems to have fun playing himself.
There is a significant age-gap between Adi and Lucky but their romance is treated in a suitably restrained way, with Adi himself concerned his growing attraction to such a young girl. And, after all, this sort of age difference is common in romantic fiction - the only point I found it even remotely uncomfortable here was right at the end of the film, when we returned to reality.
The film is lifted by the beautiful snowy scenes and stunning interiors as Lucky and Adi are pursued from one lovely location to another. And there is a scene-stealing turn by Mithun Chakraborty as India's answer to James Bond (or maybe `Q'), turning up in disguise to rescue our hero and heroine whenever the scriptwriters can't think how to get them out of their latest scrape.
Not the best of Salman Khan's films but an enjoyable candy-floss of a film, nonetheless.