Nene Raju Nene Mantri is quite unlike the power-hungry Bhallaladeva in Baahubali. This politician is more white than black.
Film: Nene Raju Nene Mantri
Cast: Rana Daggubati, Kajal Aggarwal, Catherine Tresa, Navdeep and Ashutosh Rana
Rana Daggubati new movie Nene Raju Nene Mantri had made all the correct noises as its first teaser was out. And it meets the prospects set by its promotions and hostile marketing, cheers to director Teja’s equitably engaging script driven by a huge Rana as Radha Jogendra, a moneylender-made-ruthless political figure. It’s Rana’s appearance all the way and it wouldn’t have arisen at a good time in his profession, which has typically seen him prosper in multi-starrers like Baahubali franchise and Ghazi movie.
In a power-packed recital, Rana Daggubati makes Nene Raju Nene Mantri a memorable movie that you would like to return to. It also marks the rich retort of Teja after a horde of duds, and he captures the turmoil of the Indian political system at the grassroot level in the most commercial but amusing fashion. Whereas the story can be expectable and follows a normal template, the scenes and dialogues make it happen. Rana’s influential screen presence takes the complete thing up a notch and it’s a treat to watch him turn from fine to grey.
The movie reminds what supremacy could do to people like us. When Rana is pushed to the rim by the system and prevailing people, he fights back and the result is what brands Nene Raju Nene Mantri one of the better profitable outings of this year. Amid the desire for power, there’s charming romance amid Rana and Kajal Aggarwal at the heart of the movie. It’s motivating that the complete film is built on the romantic way and the political angle is simply used to give the story a solid filling.
Nenu Raju Nene Mantri is about the upsurge, fall, and improvement of Rana’s character, Jogendra. As a candidate, Rana is threatening, and his transformation is very well taken. The movie is based on the philosophies of fabled actor-politician MGR, and Teja has very capably written Rana’s role keeping the image of the past star in mind.
This is a good follow-up to Baahubali permit for Rana, who carries the movie on his shoulders, quite factually, and proves himself in an author-backed character. One of the highlights of the movie is its dialogues that will relate with everyone.