Aatagadharaa Siva Review :
Movie: Aatagadharaa Siva
Director : Chandra Siddarth
Producer : Rockline Venkatesh
Music Director : Vasuki Vaibhav
Starring: Doddanna, Uday, Hyper Aadhi
Release Date: 20th July 2018
Doddanna, Uday and Hyper Aadhi starrer Aatagadharaa Siva, directed by Chandra Siddharth, has hit the theaters today on 20th July 2018. Aatagadharaa Siva is a remake of kannada super hit movie `Rama Rama Re’. Let’s see the storyline.
Story: On the death row, Babji (Uday Shankar) a renowned criminal escapes from jail. Other inmates inform the police later that Babji was terrified of being hanged and would murmur in his sleep that he did not want to die. On the other side, Jangayya (Doddanna) starts his journey to the Central jail to execute the death sentence for a criminal. Babji meets Jangayya, and both of them cross the paths of one another. A couple, who want to elope join them and this motley crew embark on a series of misadventures that teach them the life lessons.
- Run Time
- Lack on commercial elements
Performance: Doddanna is a great actor and has been the part of more than 200 movies in Kannada. The body language and performance of both actors- Doddanna and Uday are highlighted in Aatagadharaa Siva. Gajula Udayshankar, who is making his debut with this movie perform well. Chammak Chandra, Hyper Aadi, Chalaki Chanti and others justify with their small comic roles. Rest of the cast performed accordingly.
Technical: Aatagadharaa Siva is laced with various aspects of life, death and human values. The dialogues are excellent. Aatagadharaa Siva is a journey that is beautifully taken forward by the cinematographer Lavith, where the landscapes play the fifth lead. Also impressive is the film’s editing, which keeps everything crisp. Chandra Siddarth narrates the film in an interesting manner. Aatagadharaa Siva is a road film in which circumstances force together a motley bunch of characters on a ride through a relatively empty hinterland.
Analysis: The most fascinating aspect about Aatagadharaa Siva is its ability to address serious themes of caste oppression, death penalty and more broadly, the distinction between right and wrong in most commonplace manner. The narrative is the king here, complemented beautifully with a strong cast and crew.