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Times of India
: Nandu (Nandu), Abhi (Abhishek), Krishna (Naveed) and Madhu (Madhu) are four happy go lucky friends. Abhi is an aspiring film-maker and is desperately trying to crack a deal with a film producer. Krishna has a breakup and goes on a drinking binge. That is when the four decide to take a week off from their respective professions and go on a holiday. They head to Goa for a week of nonstop fun, where Nandu and Madhu spot Jayasudha (Madhurima) and Jayaprada (Kesha Kambhati) respectively. They woo the two girls and eventually go to bed with them. The twist in the tale comes when the girls reveal that one of them has AIDS; without revealing which one. Who are they? Why did they do this to Nandu and Madhu? Which one of them has the disease? The answers to these questions form the rest of the story.
: As far as the performances go, comedy by Abhishek in the first half of the film sets a kind of a tone to the film and is enjoyable. There are a few hilarious scenes with Sapthagiri as the person who has a solution to every problem; in which he seems to be copying Brahmanandam's style of acting. Nandu delivered a decent performance, aptly displaying emotions. His performance has a comfort level that makes his acting seem natural. Naveed and Madhu are a little over the top with their expressions and dialogue delivery. The female leads Madhurima and Kesha Kambhati do justice to their parts as Tollywood femme fatales; though it is Madhurima who gets most attention. Thagubothu Ramesh has few scenes but he delivers the laughs that one expects from him.
About the screenplay; the first half, though enjoyable, is a little long drawn and could have easily been cut down to a considerably smaller size. It has too many unnecessary punch lines that could have been edited out. The chemistry between Nandu and Madhurima is something that the director Arun Pawar could have shown with a lot of oomph factor but there isn't any. The chemistry between the good looking lead pair is reduced to that of teenagers frolicking around.
Keeping true to the Tollywood tradition of copying elements from Hollywood films, there is a scene which is a direct rip-off of the crawling scene from The Wolf of Wall Street.
The suspense element creeps in only at the end of the first half and takes the expectations of the viewer to a different level; only to let the viewer down in the second half. The second half is very predictable and could have been sized down considerably; just like the first half.
The cinematography of the film is very good; capturing the locations and the good looking actors perfectly. The cinematography and the animation during the opening credits are excellent.
Music and background score by Jeevan Babu has its ups and downs but overall, it is decent.