Since its pioneering debut in theatres fourteen years ago, the original film "Love sex Aur Dhokha" has served as a mirror for several societal concerns, including sex video exploitation, tv reality shows, honor murders, and a story that predates Me Too. It made double its budget at the box office, becoming an unexpected hit. This week saw the startling theatrical debut of its sequel, LSD 2.
 
 Despite receiving high marks among perceptive reviewers and fans of alternative films, LSD 2 has been vehemently dismissed by general public viewers. Sunday's turnout is appalling, but opening day revenues were about 15 lakhs, with a modest increase on the second day. It is anticipated that the weekend collections will barely reach 75 lakhs, and the lifetime total will probably not reach 1 crore net. It is quite humiliating to think that hardly even 50,000 people would have seen the movie in indian theatres.
 

Like its predecessor, LSD 2 explores three different storylines while providing filmmaker Dibakar Banerjee's critique of modern online society. In the first chapter, "Like," we follow Noor, a transgender person figuring out who she is. The second tale, "Share," is around Kullu, a transgender blogger who works at a metro station. Finally, "Download" tells the tale of a teenage gamer who gets into problems while pursuing internet fame.
 
 


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