Cast: Adivi Sesh, Regina Cassandra, Naveen Chandra, and Murli Sharma
Directed by Venkat Ramji
Music Composed by Sricharan Pakala
Edited by Garry BH
Cinematography by Vamsi
The film begins in Coonoor where the police capture Sameera (Regina Cassandra), the spouse of a businessperson after she is blamed for killing DSP Ashok Krishna (Naveen Chandra). In the media brief, she asserts that Ashok attempted to assault her and that she murdered him in self-protection. In the interim, a degenerate cop, Vikram Vasudev (Adivi Sesh) approaches her and requests that her tell the truth. She keeps on keeping up a similar stand, however Vikram goes up against her with a couple of confirmations and raises questions over her story.
In the interim, a missing case becomes visible and the story turns unusual. Who slaughtered Ashok, what really occurred and how a family endures as a result of someone else’s awful choice structures the core of the story.
The film is a redo of the Spanish spine chiller Contratiempo (The Invisible Guest) which was likewise made in Hindi as Badla featuring Amitabh Bachchan and Taapsee Pannu discharged for the current year. Be that as it may, Venkat Ramji changed the reason of this film which makes it not quite the same as both the Hindi and Spanish adaptation.
Probably the best thing about Evaru is that it doesn’t coddle you basic minutes; it gives you a chance to think without anyone else.
The primary portion of Evaru includes very some chat. In spite of blaze slices to Sameera’s story, one would need to pursue the prattle near understand what’s going on. As the film’s idea goes, there are numerous accounts to monitor and it will merit the consideration. You will have no clue who the trouble maker is and that mystery is watched altogether. Be that as it may, the portrayal is quick paced with no constrained or undesirable scenes, shockingly making the length of the film beneath two hours.
Regina Cassandra performs incredibly well and for a huge piece of the film, you can’t understand whether she’s blameworthy or not. Her character has a great deal of layers to unravel. Adivi Sesh as the degenerate cop Vikram is flawless as somebody who doesn’t avoid posing awkward inquiries and doesn’t wince when Sameera uncovers multifaceted subtleties.
The primary preferred position of Evaru is that it is verbose. You need to concentrate on the discoursed to see the perplexing subtleties that are woven in into the screenplay. For the individuals who have seen Badla and The Invisible Guest, Evaru may be disappointing. In any case, despite everything it has a great deal of minutes that will shock you.
Cinematographer Vamsi Patchipulusu’s work is perfect in Evaru and there is a feeling of murkiness in the casings. Awkwardly tight close-ups truly attempt to bring the feeling out particularly as Sameera gets harassed for proof after her assault. Writer Sricharan Pakala’s experience score and Garry’s altering helps in the close ideal creation of Evaru.
Evaru is an honest adjustment of the Spanish unique. Not at all like the Hindi rendition which was a simple duplicate, the Telugu variant is distinctive as Ramji gives a contort to the motion picture and full credit goes to executive Ramji for his grasping portrayal. Adivi Sesh and Regina’s shocking exhibitions hold one’s enthusiasm until the end. Evaru certainly merits a watch and doesn’t disillusion. Whodunit darlings this motion picture is for you.