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Times of India
: One of the biggest issues with the film is that it never allows the actors to explore their full potential, in terms of emoting.
: The concept of triangular love stories has been done to death in Telugu cinema and it's anyone's guess as to what can make it engaging. That's precisely what goes wrong in Sairam Shankar's latest film Dillunnodu. While most love stories so far have revolved around a hero, who is pushed to pick one of the two girls he has fallen in love with, the USP in Dillunnodu is that the protagonist loves both the girls equally and cannot imagine ditching one of them in favour of another. So far, so good, but the lethargic narration seeps in to almost every inch of the film and in the end we are left with a half-baked product which isn't as interesting as the premise seems.
Sai (Sairam Shankar) is a headstrong young man, who runs a travel company. His doting parents give him a free hand in almost everything and one fine day, Sai meets Chaitra (Jasmine) and falls in love with her. He courts her for sometime; however, he realises a tad too soon that Chaitra had been taking him for a ride. Soon, he meets Simran (Priyadarshini) and few days later, she confesses that she's in love with him. Moments later, Chaitra too confesses that she's madly in love with Sai.
One of the biggest issues with the film is that it never allows the actors to explore their full potential, in terms of emoting. All three lead actors appear to be simply delivering their lines and the background score doesn't come to the rescue either. At a run time of just over two hours, the film still feels like a lame exercise to drive home the point that it's okay to be in love with more than one person at a time. Surprisingly, the presence of seasoned comedians like M S Narayana, Satyam Rajesh, Saptagiri, Dharmavarapu Subramanyam and even Brahmanandam doesn't add any value to the film.
Sekhar Chandra's music is average at best and so is Dasaradhi Sivendra's cinematography. Ideally, as the title suggest, it should have been double the fun, but the film fails to rise above its flaws.