RRR Movie Review: Jr. NDR and Ram Charan are dazzling, there is a lot to learn from Bollywood from this SS Rajamouli epic

Bigger characters than life, high-octane action scenes, gravitational pull scenes, adrenaline rush, world-class VFX and gigantic canvas-mounted sets – SS Rajamouli once again gives you the perfect scene with RRR. Starring Jr. NDR and Ram Charan in the lead, the film is a complete entertainment and comes across as great in every scene. (Also read: RRR Release Live Updates: Ram Charan fans dress up as his RRR character Alluri Sitarama Raju; buzz in theaters)

It has been five years since Rajamouli’s release of Bhagwati: The Conclusion (2017) and when you look at RRR, you will understand why he has to wait so long for his next big screen release. Each frame of this multi-starrer focuses on its luxury, completeness and detail. Keeping the emotional center of his story strong, he embellishes it beautifully with its lofty action, interesting original stories and hue of humor. Even the most unbelievable scenes will impress you as the story and wonderful screenplay complement them well.

Set in Delhi in the 1920s, the RRR tells the story of two men – Ramaraju (Ram Charan) and Beem (Jr. NDR) who become close friends with each other without knowing the truth or the motive behind their actions against the British Empire. While the fierce, angry and furious young policeman Ramaraju is the ‘R’ in the fire, the innocent, the calm, the charming and the beast-like ‘R’ in the water. Ramaraju worked for the British, but suffered much humiliation for his skin color. Beam, on the other hand, from the Gond tribe has come to Delhi to rescue a young girl named Malli who was captured by the British. What happens when Beam and Ramaraju cross the paths and become friends? What happens when the real truth comes out?

A still from RRR.
A still from RRR.

It is the friendship between Ram Charan and Junior NDR that makes you successful. Both of them are on the love screen and with their unique personalities, they bring a lot more to their respective characters. As Ram Charan flexes his muscles, Junior NTR joins you in emotional and vulnerable scenes. Their bond is the highlight of the chemistry film in the Nacho Nacho song, and keeps you excited in no time.

Sita played Alia Bhatt in an extended cameo, but she feels like she fits strongly into the story. He brings nothing but a couple of scenes to the table, and in the final credits he deliberately delivers a dance scene with the lead couple. On the other hand, Ajay Devgan is a specially designed character and attracts your attention. Other accessories – King Scott (Ray Stevenson) and Lady Scott (Alison Doody) are ruthless enemies. Jennifer (Olivia Morris) is a kind Brit who helps with the purpose of the beam. He will remind you of Elizabeth of Lagan who helped Bhuvan to fight against the British rulers.

RRR not only starred, but also received great scores with an immense story. The film draws you out of the word. We do not waste time at the beginning of building the plot, and only when the story unfolds, we become well aware of the background of the characters. The film’s intermission volume tells a story within itself and such a powerful scene. Whenever the characters Jr. NDR and Ram Charan are shown, I really like Rajamouli mentioning fire and water throughout the film. The fight scenes in particular are well filmed and detailed. Some slow motion shots captivate your mind and you want to enjoy and applaud the cinematic marvel. Full credit here to KK Senthil Kumar for such amazing cinematography. Despite having approximately 3 hours of running time, the film does not seem to be dragged out or boring because A. Sreekar Prasad has a tight screenplay and smooth editing. The background music adds depth to the film and enhances the size of the scenes and characters.

In short, RRR is the perfect visual display that you can only enjoy on the big screen, and it will impress you with its amazing light and size. Don’t miss out, Junior NDR and Ram Charan will win your hearts with their determined acting.

ott: 10

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