"I'm glad the moon is up in the sky. We would have cut it to bits, had it been down here."
Making liberal but justified use of my FF button during the gunfire, the rest of Lakshya was solidly enjoyable - or enjoyably solid - or something like that. This is the same summary I would give to the character of Karan, who had all of his twinkle and sweetness beaten out of him at the military academy, but who nevertheless was not a complete jerk, still felt compassion and affection, and kept the ability to be honest with other people, specifically Romi. I was pleasantly surprised by the few little wrinkles in their relationship and even more pleased that their reconcilliation came with him saying "I think about you all the time," rather than "I have decided we can talk again, becuase I am the new and improved big strong man and I think it's okay that we reestablish our relationship" - and that it came after he faced some emotional challenges and not after he had fulfilled his border agression-fuelled military assignment. He remained a sensitive fellow, but just seemed so much less cheerful than before. Although if I was involved in border conflict first-hand, I'd be less cheerful too, so fair enough. I am left thinking that if having and achieving an objective subdues you into less humor and less joie de vivre, then I want no part of it - but that I am glad Karan and Romi went through whatever they needed to go through in order to appreciate each other again.
Major snaps to a world in which even military maneuvers have a chummy, inspiring song.
What does "tango" stand for in military-speak? The principal in Main Hoon Na also says "Tango and Cash" at one point to Major Ram. 'Cause you know if that principal said it, it must be important and sensible.