Sita Telugu Full Movie Story
Sita (Kajal Aggarwal) is a materialistic lady who just thinks about materialistic additions and that’s it. MLA Basava Raju (Sonu Sood) desires for her and needs her to give him what she guaranteed him for helping her. The antagonist of their story is Ram (Bellamkonda Sai Sreenivas), a man who’s unreasonably blameless to his benefit. How rams help Sita out of the fix she’s in structures the core of the story.
Sita Telugu Full Movie Review
Teja’s Sita is a major wad of logical inconsistencies that is stuck in a limbo, seeing like a change between something dynamic and backward. On one hand the executive turns the equivalent ol’ story of knight in sparkling defensive layer on its head by giving a princess who’s definitely not a maid in-trouble and a knight who’s definitely not machismo. On the other, there are those equivalent old discoursed about what being a magadu implies and a closure that must be the most secure play at any point made on Telugu screen. The main beneficial thing is that this turmoil is bundled in such an unusual account with Sirsha Ray’s wonderful visuals, that you nearly wouldn’t fret the chaos, till you do, on account of all the banalities. Anup Rubens’ lovely foundation score and the tune Nijamena add treatment to the consume.
Sita (Kajal Aggarwal) is the sort of lady society looks downward on, somebody who favors vocation development over framing connections and one who’s not hesitant to mince words regardless of whether it makes her sound merciless. She’ll go to any lengths to get what she needs, including making a guarantee to nearby MLA Basava Raju (Sonu Sood) regardless of whether she completely surely understands she won’t keep it, as a byproduct of his assistance. She ends up stuck in an unfortunate situation when she meets her match in him, for he’s additionally somebody who’ll go to any lengths for what he needs, regardless of whether it implies making her life a horrendous experience. Hanging tight for Sita in a religious community in Bhutan is Ram (Bellamkonda Sai Sreenivas), her bava who experienced a horrendous and harsh adolescence, recuperating and adapting in the main way he knows how – by being trained and following an everyday practice down to the boot, regardless of whether it implies having tea and spread rolls amidst a court hearing or an excursion.
Sita begins refreshingly well, with the focal point and story not being judgemental of how the main character is, in spite of everybody around her pointing fingers. The film nearly appears to be merry as well, so does Kajal with her exhibition, at having brought a character like hers on-screen after a drawn-out period of time. Be that as it may, the manner in which the story advances, it appears to be constrained when Sita needs to become familiar with the exercise. The manner in which Bellamkonda’s character Ram is dealt with and the way wherein he articles it is invigorating as well, getting a sort of honest guiltlessness that is totally not normal for the standard high and mighty male leads we see on-screen. The way that his character is a casualty of kid misuse adds surface to a generally dull story. Lamentably, in spite of Sonu Sood’s excellent presentation, his character Basava is the token scalawag, somebody who can’t think past craving the female lead. Chiefs truly need to start composing better characters for him. Abhinav Gomatam and Tanikella Bharani make the best of what they’re advertised.
The account which appears to be grasping in the main half, in spite of the slack in parts, gets ugly after the interim, with the feline and-mouse pursue getting monotonous. What’s more, it’s practically similar to Teja couldn’t support himself however attempt and raise Ram’s character utilizing pointless tropes. What’s far more terrible is, each time he does that, he endeavors to adjust the scales by hoisting Sita’s character as well, adding to a great deal of superfluous show. Payal Rajput’s uncommon number Bulreddy doesn’t help the case either when it touches base in an essential crossroads. Regardless of what number of chuckles he inspires, the film could’ve likewise managed without Chevella Ravi’s satire track.
In spite of recounting to a frequently recounted story, the manner in which Sita starts gives one any expectation of seeing something basic yet excellent happen on-screen with two offbeat characters driving the way. Yet, tragically, that is not what it ends up being. Watch this one for the exhibitions and without an excessive number of desires and you’ll not be.