Movie review of RRR :An action-packed, adrenaline-pumping film from Rajamouli

When Ramaraju and Bheem first meet in Delhi, they strike up a fast and lasting friendship. What
happens when they realise the truth about one another’s true motivations?
When SS Rajamouli dazzled moviegoers with his 2017 blockbuster Baahubali: The Conclusion,
it was a rare occurrence. It took him five years to write, direct, and produce his second feature
film, RRR (also dubbed in Hindi), as well as five years to shoot and distribute it. In and of itself,
pulling off an ensemble cast film starring Jr. NTR and Ram Charan may appear to be a difficult
task to accomplish. In terms of the story, Rajamouli is able to deliver on his promises.
RRR operates on the basis of a straightforward concept. A young police officer named Ramaraju
(Ram Charan), who is both admired and feared by the British, is called “fire.” He is an
aggressive, young police officer named Ramaraju (Ram Charan). Years have passed, and he has
done everything they have asked of him. He is the one they use to sic on anyone they want to
catch, and yet he is the one who is never given enough respect because of the colour of his skin.
Then there’s “water” — pure, simple, innocent Bheem (Jr. NTR), who possesses sheer power but
only employs it when it is necessary to accomplish his goals. He is a Gond tribal leader who has
travelled to the city in order to rescue a young girl named Malli, who has been kidnapped by
Lady Scott (Alison Doody) and is being held captive as the singing doll ‘on (her) mantelpiece’.
However, this is only the beginning of the story’s arc.
Rajamouli’s new calling cards appear to be laying the foundations for a new planet. Because,
despite the fact that it is based on the lives of two historical rebels, RRR is an entirely fictional
story. His New Delhi of the 1920s serves as his new backdrop. Bheem may have engaged in
combat with the Nizams, to the point where one of them feels it is necessary to warn the British
that he is not to be taken lightly by the British. However, he is able to find refuge among
Muslims in Delhi.
Despite the fact that Ramaraju appears to be a well-trained soldier who will follow orders
blindly, he also appears to have a past that no one but his uncle (Samuthirakani) seems to be
aware of. Despite the fact that Scott (Ray Stevenson) believes that “brown junk” deserves to have

a bullet wasted on them, Jennifer (Olivia Morris) appears to be more sympathetic. This is not the
freedom movement in which you turn the other cheek; this is the one in which you use your
hands as weapons to fight for your rights.
The first half of RRR runs like a well-oiled machine. Malli contains the emotional core; Naatu
Naatu contains the song and dance (which will make you smile), Dosti contains the exploration
of friendship, and there are even a few laughs when Bheem tries to befriend Jennifer (which will
make you laugh). There are some stylistic choices made, 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
moments drag on, which is aggravating because we already know something that the central
character does not understand.
Aside from Ram Charan’s makeover into a different look, the way Ramaraju’s fiancée Sita (Alia
Bhatt) is threaded into the narrative feels forced in a story that otherwise seems to be a piece of
cake to follow. Following the effortless manner in which Bheem is established despite the fact
that little is spoken about him, the way Ramaraju’s plot evolves is strained. The climax, on the
other hand, leaves something to be desired. The good news is that the film manages to take you
completely by surprise. Rajamouli also manages to successfully use some cliches that were used
in the movie’s opening sequences in the movie’s closing sequences.
None-the-less Rajamouli manages to pull off something that many people have been wishing
for—a commercial action drama that would keep you immensely delighted—and he succeeds
admirably in this endeavour. Thanks to a tightly written screenplay, the film’s duration is also not
a detriment. In certain scenes, the visual effects could have been better. Jr. NTR puts up the best
performance of his professional career. He’s endearing in his role as Bheem, especially during
the emotional scenes, and his eagerness to find Malli, as well as his affection for Ramaraju, come
across clearly. Ram Charan also performs admirably, putting his heart and soul into the
transformations that his character undergoes.
Tarak and Charan’s roles necessitate that they have a good working relationship, which they do.
Alia Bhatt, Olivia Morris, Samuthirakani, Ajay Devgn, Shriya Saran, and the rest of the cast are
excellent in their roles. Olivia, in particular, has a way of winning your affection. Alison and Ray

seem to be enjoying themselves in their roles. Keeravani’s score for the film may not be to
everyone’s taste, but he does a good job with the background music. Senthil’s camerawork is also
a pleasure to watch.
I would like give this movie 3 star for a fantastic action-packed drama that one could watch with
his family and friends. This is especially true if you are a fan of the primary actors.

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