Bheemla Nayak Synopsis
Bheemla Nayak is fully driven by the stars, but Ayyappanum Koshiyum is a story-driven film. The movie download link was published on Tamilrockers and Isaimini websites. A raunchy and massed-up remake of the original.
Bheemla Nayak Story
When a sub-inspector and the egoistic son of an ex-MP are arrested for carrying liquor from Telangana into AP, they engage in an arrogant fight.
Critic’s Rating: 3.5/5
Bheemla Nayak Review
When a remake is announced with Pawan Kalyan as the lead, you know the original will not only be reproduced but also altered to keep his fans happy. So, if the original is a drama about two men trying to outdo each other, with class and caste discrepancy creating an unbalanced power dynamic, the remake will have plenty of combat scenes, messy moments, and a dash of the actor’s political beliefs. While such films might sometimes succeed and sometimes fail, Saagar K Chandra’s adaptation of Ayyappanum Koshiyum, with Trivikram Srinivas’ script and language, succeeds for the most part.
Sarhad Bheemla Nayak (Pawan Kalyan) is a sub-inspector in Andhra Pradesh’s Srisailam tehsil. He is from the tribal hamlet and has a spooky history. Daniel Sekhar (Rana Daggubati) is the egoistic son of an ex-MP (Samuthirakani) who is caught illegally importing liquor bottles into Andhra Pradesh from Telangana.
The former is a stickler for regulations, and he will do his job no matter what it takes. Bheemla leads Sekhar to the police station when he becomes rough with one of the constables. The humor quickly kicks in, and the raunchy banter keeps it interesting. Suguna (Nithya Menen), Bheemla’s wife, is also a firebrand who puts salt to the wound. Saagar does an excellent job adapting her persona for this rendition.
Sekhar and Bheemla soon find themselves embroiled in a cold war, with the former aiming to humiliate the latter. The most notable aspect of this adaption is the changing of the latter from a severe police officer to a comprehensive mass character. Pawan’s fans are in for a treat since they haven’t seen their favorite hero in such a role in a long time. Trivikram’s politically charged monologues, on the other hand, appear needless, despite the fact that fans seem to appreciate them.
Things quickly deteriorate for Sekhar once Bheemla unleashes the ferocious monster within him, and Suguna is soon drawn into the conflict. A well-choreographed lodge scene battle is not only a whistle-worthy event for spectators but for everyone. The film, on the other hand, quickly loses steam.
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A needless flashback appears to exist just to showcase yet another well-choreographed battle sequence — when there are already far too many. The tribal hamlets from the interiors of Nallamalla are well-depicted, but given who’s hosting this event, one has to wonder about the political motivations behind them.
The conclusion could’ve been handled better since the pale finish feels unreasonable following a film full of mass scenes. The film’s emotional parts are clearly crafted in a sloppy manner.
Bheemla Nayak exemplifies why Pawan Kalyan is such a popular actor: his signature antics are on full show throughout the film, and his basic dance movements are appealing.
Rana Daggubati is a fantastic actor, and this film demonstrates that. Nithya Menen does a good job in her role, but it’s Samyuktha Menon’s mature performance that will get her many more opportunities in the future. Thaman also merits praise for delivering on his promise and creating a memorable soundtrack. He uses vocalists like Kinnear artist Darshanam Mogilaiah and Kummari Durgavva in the folk songs he created for Bheemla to assist generate emotion.
After everything is said and done, comparing Bheemla Nayak to Ayyappanum Koshiyum seems unjust. Only the skeleton of the story is preserved, with the remainder of the picture fleshed up to fit the star power.
If the original is a story-driven picture, its Telugu remake is purely driven by the stars. That is to say, the filmmakers try their utmost to minimize the wealth and caste disparities that existed between the protagonists in the original film. Any reference to communism is likewise removed, and anything remotely political appears to be driven solely by a political objective.
Fans of Ayyappanum Koshiyum shouldn’t anticipate a remake of Bheemla Nayak to be faithful to the original in important aspects. But, at the end of the day, whether you’re a fan of Pawan and Rana or not, this is a film that will delight you.