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Times of India
Director R Chandru has selected a simple story of a youth stealing money from the rich and using it for the welfare of the poor. With complete grip over the lively script laced with witty dialogues, the director has narrated the story excellently keeping the interest alive till the end. Perhaps, he could have avoided a couple of songs to make the narration more interesting. At the end, one gets the impression whether the movie will work as a launch pad for Upendra to enter politics.
Brahma (Upendra), who belongs to the prestigious Rajabrahma dynasty, steals money from the rich to serve the poor. He impresses the rich through his simple manners and wins their confidence. Then they become his victim. The best example is Luckyman (Rangayana Raghu) who is very rich. Brahma enters his house as his assistant and wins his trust. Luckyman is so impressed by Brahma, he discloses his riches to him. One fine day Brahma takes away all his money and jewellery, making Luckyman end up on the streets. The story takes an interesting twist when Brahma is forced to loot money from his father's (Veerabrahma) house. Brahma had run away from home and comes back to his father as Upendra after 18 years. Veerabrahma fails to recognize his son. Brahma too does'nt reveal his identity. He hatches a plan to loot money and jewellery from the house, but is caught by the police. The rest is an excellent drama that unfolds the positive side of Brahma.
Upendra rightly fits into the role and has done a neat job. Though Praneetha's role is limited, her expressions are impressive. Rangayana Raghu is sure to make you laugh with a brilliant performance. Suresh Mangalore and Nazar are gracefull. Shekhar Chandra's cinematograph is lovely. Music by Gurukiran has nothing much to offer.