Konda Movie Review: RGV, one of India’s greatest directors, is renowned for his preference for violence, which has been evident in his films for the past three decades. Even though it’s been a while since RGV directed a biopic, he’s back with Konda, which tells the story of former Telangana politician Konda Murali, and the trailers have raised expectations.
The setting of Konda Murali’s story is Telangana in 1990, where he is a college student who finds the Indian constitution fascinating while reading library books. Concurrently, political unrest grips the city, and for the greater good, Konda Murali turns to crime. How did he become a criminal? How did he, if he was a criminal, become a politician? To obtain the answers to these questions, you must view the film.
Cast & Crew
Thrigun, Irra Mor, Prudhvi Raj, LB. Sriram, Parvathi Arun, Prashanth Karthi, Tulasi, and Abhilash Chaudhary star in Ram Gopal Varma’s film Konda. Malharbhatt Joshi was responsible for cinematography, DSR for music, and Anand Kollabathula for the background score.
|Director||Ram Gopal Varma|
|Producer||Konda Sushmitha Patel|
|Cast||Thrigun, Irra Mor, Prudhvi Raj, LB. Sriram, Parvathi Arun, Prashanth Karthi, Tulasi, Abhilash Chaudary|
|Editor||Manish Takur, Eshwar 57|
RGV is well-known for his biopics, including Veerappan and Raktha Charity, which he directed with his signature style. The use of the RGV voice-over enhances the film’s capacity to completely immerse the audience in Konda’s world.
The second half focused primarily on his political journey, and RGV displayed some brilliant scenes in the second half; however, the story becomes overly drawn out as events unfold. The first half of the film depicted how Konda Murali became a criminal, and Konda Surekha’s character was placed so well because RGV utilized her character so well.
Irra Mor’s performance is inferior to that of Prudhvi Raj, LB Sriram, and Tulsi, who all give outstanding performances. Multiple scenes featuring Thrigun as Konda are effective because we are used to seeing him as a lover boy.
Numerous scenes in this film feature exceptional camerawork and writing, as well as RGV’s ability to keep the audience engaged, demonstrating RGV’s singularity as a director.
Despite lower-than-anticipated production values, Konda’s technical departments performed admirably, but the cinematography by Malharbhatta Joshi and the catchy songs by Indian singer DSR stand out. The background score by Anand Kollabathula falls short of the high standards established by RGV’s earlier films, but the rest are excellent.
If you enjoy the work of RGV, you should watch Konda as soon as possible. It has been returned by RGV.
Movie Rating: 3/ 5