‘Thellavarithe Guruvaram‘ hit the screens today (27 March). The film is a rom-com that claims to have come with a difference. In this section, we present a review of this.
Thellavarithe Guruvaram Story:
Veeru (Mr. Singh) and Madhu (Misha Narang) are a reluctant groom-bride duo. Hours before their wedding, they call it quits. The former wants to spend the rest of his life with Dr. Krishnaveeni (Chitra Shukla), with whom he is in love. Madhu is not comfortable with the idea of marriage for reasons best known to her.
Since their dislike for marriage is mutual, the pair of Veeru-Madhu decides to elope without the knowledge of their family members. They talk about their respective past during their journey. What happens next is the root of the story.
The story revolves around one man and two women. While the male falls prey to one of the most fickle-minded women, the female characters come with a generous dose of idiosyncrasis. Writer-director Manikant Geli narrates his story as a relationship drama that develops artificially in the span of one night.
The Veeru-Krishnaveni love track cries for believability. The female doctor is shown wearing a smiling sleeveless blouse. It all pans out like a wet dream until it starts showing its true colors. Krishnaveeni hides his immaturity behind the smokescreen of his “over-thinking” personality.
On the other hand, Madhu has taken her paranoia to mythological levels. Her backstory is replete with underdeveloped ideas and exaggerations. Casting Rajiv Kanakala as his father was wise, noting that he always seems to be on the verge of a cardiac arrest in low BP or emotional scenes.
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In the second half, marriage had so much potential in terms of creating a flood of illusion comedy scenes. All the humor is limited to Satya and how he mistakes that the groom is consuming his marriage before the actual wedding. Involving guests and relatives in these parts, and Satya’s teenage mischaracterization going beyond the situation would have helped a lot. The opening scenes are staged in an Asin manner. We see that everyone is irritated at the wedding.
The references to Mani Ratnam’s ‘Yuva’ and Pawan Kalyan’s ‘Kushi’ seem fictitious. Chirayu Harsha is good (like Satya), but he gets to play a cliché character. He makes a move on a female doctor and many times he insults his colleagues. The humor is decent but it is not consistent. The Yenugu-Cheema comedy is only a short-film level thing. The protagonist has an aspiring actor as his friend and his comic timing is terrible.
It’s a good thing that Veeru is shown as a working professional. In most of our films, the hero is unemployed and he does not even know.
The drama turns into a farce with a hasty entry and even more haste gets out of Ajay’s character. This vibe could be taken out well and milked enough to make a whimsical comedy.
The film passes in terms of performance. The music of Kaal Bhairav is decent. The cinematography works in bits and pieces.
‘Thellavarithe Guruvaram’ is an indecisive relationship drama.
As any film buff knows, it can be very difficult to locate classic films, especially when the clamor around the film dies down. This becomes increasingly true as crowds of playful entertainers go to theaters and rental shops to watch popular movies, but can barely remember the names of the stars after a few months.
Do you love pangs of indies, dun and silly popcorn flicks, dazzling slickness of Hollywood or all of the above, there are many reasons why the DVD creator himself is well worth the expense. If all things savvy celluloid smart Hai, then they will wait until the commotion on a certain film subsides slightly and the film is thrown into the bargain bin. The rate at which this happens often depends on how well the piece was received. For example, a blockbuster like “Batman” will remain popular for months after its official DVD release, while I doubt Eicher made it to rental shelves.
No matter what, all films find themselves in the markdown bin. A collector who wants to expand their selection will wait for this opportunity, as they will save money in the long run. Of course, if you just have it, it’s okay to buy the film the moment it’s released as well as long as you realize that it can be a costly venture.
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As long as you have TiVo or movies on demand (MOD), you can rarely see what you want to do when you want. Even Tivo and On Demand may have their own limitations. For example, On Demand can only claim a small list of low-rent movies and you cannot skip advertisements with the Tivo interface. This is why DVDs will always reign supreme. With a DVD you can pause, leave, go back and even