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Times of India
Bhairavi is not a movie for the young generation who loves movies with good music, action and romance. Ayesha may be known as Lady Brucelee, but that should not inspire director Ha Su Rajashekhar to make a movie that looks like a documentary on Ayesha.
The focus of the movie is on Ayesha who has donned the role of a police officer Bhairavi. She takes on local rowdy Appaji Gowda and her superior deputy superintendent of police (Suchendra Prasad) and her colleague David (Neenasam Ashwath) who are close to him. They all gang up to fight against Bhairavi. She is suspended on false charges of slapping the DySP. She loses her father (Ramesh Bhat) in her fight against Appaji Gowda. Worse, she faces the charge of killing her father and doesn't get any support from the department.
She fights a lonely battle against the goondas. How does she do it? Ayesha shines as police officer. Ramesh Bhat, Suchendra Prasad and Neenasam Ashwath have done justice to their roles. Music by Veer Samarth fails to deliver any catchy tunes.
Indian markets are far more mature and have given their thumbs down to the controversial Food Security Bill. But the UPA government will do all it takes to indulge in such populist measures even going to the extent of driving the country down the fiscal drain. Fiscal deprivation just adds on to the long list of pitfalls of the UPA government including corruption, apathy, indecision and pseudo secularism. Its time for the people of India to fight back. Otherwise its the middle class and the hapless poor who will pay the price for supporting such a corrupt and inept regime. Come 2014 and the people of this country will set all the wrongs right and usher in a true era of peace and secular growth with Namo.