Fardeen Khan - Veer Kapoor
Mughda Godse - Vidya
Ashwini Khalsekar - Mary
Johnny Lever - Tobu
Ajay Devgan - Prem Chopra
Bipasha Basu - Jhanvi
Sanjay Dutt - Dharam Kapoor
Two friends are compelled to swap their spouses to live up a lie for the sake of money.
Gird up your loins for some belly churning laughs from director Rohit Shetty’s comedy film about mistaken identities All The Best.
Veer (Fardeen Khan), a singer by profession, is in greed of extracting extra pocket money from his step-brother Dharam (Sanjay Dutt), a business-honcho from London. In order to make his brother loosen the purse strings, Veer tries to lie about his single status and puts it forth as ‘happily married’ with Vidya (Mugdha Godse), whom he loves.
His friend Prem (Ajay Devgan), a concept car expert, lends a helping hand in this falsely embossed projection.
Prem is happily married to Jhanvi (Bipasha Basu) who takes care of his ancestors’ out-dated ‘Chopra Gymnasium’. Veer and Prem land up in debts as they had opted for a short-cut to earn easy money.
The two get into a bigger soup when Veer's step-brother, Dharam pays a sudden visit to their place. Time does not give a chance and circumstances create such situations that Prem's wife Jhanvi is mistaken for Veer's wife and Veer's girlfriend for Prem's wife.
Soon, Veer and Prem start juggling between prolonging the debt payment to a local don Tobu (Johnny Lever) and pacifying Dharam about the false status. The outcome is a rib-tickling comic situation where Veer and Prem handle the unexpected incoming characters arriving at their place and coping with acquaintances where they boast and cover up with lies.
Say what anyone may but Prem and Veer are two people in desperate need of luck to get out of this quagmire. ‘All The Best’ to them.