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Times of India
Feature writer BKN (Dulquer), who meets a pretty girl in a taxi on a rainy night, is instantly smitten by her smile. He tracks her down with his friend Ummar (Shekhar Menon) and the film is about what's in store for him as he tries to win her over.
In yet another movie set in Bengaluru, 100 Days of Love is a stylish film that is nothing out of the ordinary. What is different is the treatment - humour and novelties - the director brings to table that is clever enough to keep us engaged till the last frame. A feature writer, who is fired from his job for being too outspoken, falls for a cute girl with a pretty smile in a taxi. Developing the photographs in the old-fashioned camera she unintentionally leaves behind, the lover boy and friend try to track her down. Fate crosses their paths again and a set of predictable villains and impediments later, 100 Days of Love wraps up.
Debutant Jenuse should be appreciated for the efforts taken to bring in some freshness while telling a foreseeable tale. Just when you doubt whether the film is on a downward swing, he comes up with a comic sequence or a twist and revs up the progression. Characters are interestingly named, and it contributes to the laughter. Dulquer's character, for instance, finds his name a constant source of embarrassment. A comical connection is forged between characters as those around the lead are also shrewdly named.
Dulquer charms in every way and so does Rahul Madhav as the comely heroine's curt fiancee. Nithya too is a treat to watch, but just as in the case of Shekhar Menon and others, the scope for her performance is limited. The makers have incorporated many yesteryear-inspired scenes in songs and even churned out one in grayscale, adding to the film's visual appeal. Jacob Gregory's cameo at the end adds to the laughter. Many real and reel life cliched situations are given some impressive entertaining twists.
There are some repetitive factors for Dulquer Salman - he plays a rebel child again, the hero who falls for the leading lady's smile and there are Ustad Hotel-like situations involving a haughty but unlucky fiancee. The film is a delightful watch.