RRR – If you’re looking for a fantastic action-packed drama to watch this weekend, this is it.
Rajamouli has created a high-octane entertainer.
When Ramaraju and Bheem meet in Delhi, they become fast friends. What happens if they discover one other’s genuine motives?
Critic’s Rating: 3.5/5
The last time filmmaker SS Rajamouli dazzled an audience was with Baahubali: The Conclusion in 2017. It took him five years to write, direct, and produce his next feature, RRR (also dubbed in Hindi). It would seem that pulling off a multi-starrer with Jr NTR and Ram Charan in the major parts is a feat in and of itself. Even when it comes to the story, though, Rajamouli manages to deliver. RRR is based on a straightforward principle. There’s ‘fire’ — an enraged young police officer named Ramaraju (Ram Charan), who is adored and feared by the British.
He’s done their bidding for years, he’s the one they use to catch whoever they want, and yet he’s the one who’s never given enough respect because of his skin color. Then there’s ‘water,’ a beautiful, simple, innocent Bheem (Jr NTR) who possesses brute strength but only employs it when necessary. He’s a Gond tribal who’s gone to the city to save Malli, a young girl kidnapped by Lady Scott (Alison Doody) to be the singing doll ‘on (her) mantelpiece.’ But that’s only the start of the story.
Rajamouli’s new business cards appear to be constructing a new planet. Because, although being based on two historical revolutions, RRR is a wholly fictional plot. His new canvas is the Delhi of the 1920s. Bheem may have fought against the Nizams to the point where one of them feels compelled to warn the British that he is not to be underestimated.
In Delhi, though, he also seeks refuge among Muslims. Ramaraju may appear to be a well-trained soldier who will blindly follow orders, but he also appears to have a past that only his uncle (Samuthirakani) is aware of. Scott (Ray Stevenson) may believe that ‘brown garbage’ is deserving of even a bullet, but Jennifer (Olivia Morris) appears to be more sympathetic.
This isn’t a liberation movement in which you turn the other cheek; this is a movement in which your hands are used as weapons. The first half of RRR runs like a well-oiled machine. Malli has an emotional core, Naatu Naatu has a song and dance (which will make you smile), Dosti has a friendship explored, and there are even a few laughs when Bheem tries to befriend Jennifer. There are some cinematic liberties done, but they don’t seem to be as noticeable as they are in the second part of the picture, which is where the film falters a little. Some sequences drag uncomfortably because we already know something that a central character does not.
Apart from Ram Charan’s makeover into a different look, the manner Ramaraju’s fiancée Sita (Alia Bhatt) is threaded into the story seems forced into an otherwise smooth sailing storyline. The way Ramaraju’s plot evolves seems strained after the simple manner Bheem is put up despite not being told much.
The climax, on the other hand, leaves a lot to be desired. The good news is that the picture manages to surprise you at times. Rajamouli also expertly employs some clichés established in the first half of the film in the second half. Regardless, Rajamouli accomplishes what many have wished for: a commercial, action drama that will keep you completely engaged, which it does.
The film’s length isn’t an issue either, thanks to a well-written screenplay. In certain scenes, the visual effects could have been better. Jr NTR delivers the best performance of his career. He’s endearing as Bheem, especially in the emotional scenes, and his eagerness to find Malli, as well as his love for Ramaraju, shine through.
Ram Charan also performs admirably, putting heart and soul into his character’s development. The roles of Tarak and Charan necessitate that they have chemistry, which they accomplish. Alia Bhatt, Olivia Morris, Samuthirakani, Ajay Devgn, Shriya Saran, and others all do an excellent job in their roles. Olivia, in particular, succeeds in capturing your heart. Alison and Ray have a natural ease in their jobs.
Although Keeravani’s OST for the film may not be to everyone’s taste, he does a good job with the BGM. Senthil’s camerawork is also a joy to watch. RRR isn’t perfect by any means, and you question if Rajamouli could’ve done a better job in other parts after seeing how he pulls off certain scenes. However, if you’re looking for a nice action-packed drama to watch this weekend, this is it. Especially if you’re a fan of the main characters.
Also read, Bheemla Nayak Telugu Movie Download in 720p and 1080p
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