The film, directed by debutant Hasith Goli and produced jointly by Vishwa Prasad TG and Abhishek Agarwal under the People Media Factory and Abhishek Agarwal Arts banners, also stars young beauties Megha Akash and Sunaina as the female leads. Here’s our take on the film after seeing it for the first time.
- Release Date: 19 August 2021 (India) Trending
- Director: Hasith Goli
Sree Vishnu, known for choosing unique concept-oriented films, is back with a comic caper titled Raja Raja Chora.
Bhaskar is a small-time thief who steals to make ends meet. What happens when he follows the advice of a mother figure when planning his next heist?
Hasith Goli gets off to a strong start with Raja Raja Chora, treating it as a storey of redemption rather than a vehicle for displaying heroism. After a long time in Tollywood, every action has repercussions, even if they cause pain to the lead actors. Furthermore, the manner in which the storey is told, almost like a country comic book, adds to the intrigue.
Raja Raja Chora Movie Download
Bhaskar (Shri Vishnu) is almost deafeningly deafeningly deafeningly deafeningly deaf He works at a Xerox shop in the morning, where he likes to sleep and withdraw money. In the evenings, he moonlights as a thief, stealing from the wealthy and depositing his loot in a junkyard.
— Raja Raja Chora (@RajaRajaChora) August 19, 2021
Despite the fact that many people enjoy family life with him, he desires more from life and is willing to lie, cheat, and work his way up to it. He wears a costume for his next heist at the suggestion of a mother-figure Anjamma (Gangavva), whose predictions are life-changing, and appears to have hit the jackpot. And it changes his life in the way Anjamma predicted, though not exactly as he had hoped.
There are many characters in Raja Raja Chora who help to change Bhaskar’s life. Sanjana (Meghna), a software worker, has secrets of her own to keep hidden, as does Vidya (Simran), a young mother studying law in order to be independent of the men in her life.
William Reddy (Ravi Babu) is a SI looking for the right pawn in his game, along with his childhood friend (Vasu Inturi) and a doctor (Srikanth Iyengar) who wants to make it big in real estate rather than just treating patients. Then there’s the priest (Tanikela Bharani), who tells the devotees the storey of Valmiki, and the Xerox shop owner (Ajay Ghosh), who has to do his penance.
Hasith’s debut film has a lot going on with the way he writes and narrates. Rather than resorting to slapstick humour, he stays true to the storey and does an excellent job of depicting Bhaskar’s transformation from a stubborn man to one who accepts responsibility for his actions.
Not only that, but Sanjana and Vidya have character arcs that reveal a lot about who they are. The film unfolds like a modern version of a folktale, with a moral to be learned at the end, as such stories are wont to do.
Vivek Sagar’s music deserves special mention for its contribution to the progression of this storey. And, while Hasith’s storey is intriguing, the running time does not appear to be reasonable.
Again, his decision to not rush things and allow Bhaskar’s character to breathe and come into his own may not sit well with those who are used to fast-paced cinema. The first part of the storey is hilarious, and the second part tries hard to keep you engaged while slowing down.
Is Raja Raja Chora the most inventive storey ever written? Probably not, but it looks like it will be a fun ride in the end! If you enjoy lighthearted stories that don’t take themselves too seriously, this is the book for you.
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