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Times of India
Sanjay and Ajay are BFFs, but with differences of opinion. Bizarre-yet-expected turn of events separate them, only to see them as one in the end.
Two friends and their life approach and self-centric lovers form the crux of Mahanubhavaru (noble souls). The first half of the movie deals only with friends Sanjay (Gokul Raj) and Ajay (Balachandar) imposing their views on life on each other. While Ajay, the disciplinarian, says life should be planned to a T, Sanjay insists on living in the moment, while working towards achieving the goal set for oneself.
The script exactly divides the movie between the two friends, who both have equal share even in duets and heartbreak songs.
Director Sandeep's technique of telling a story of BFFs parting ways through innumerable bits of flashback, especially in the first half, must have posed a big challenge to editor R D Ravi. He scrapes through in his task. Since the movie runs only on one track, audience have no choice but to see the faces of the two protagonists all through. This, it seems, has literally tied the hands of cinematographer NTA Veeresh. In two soothing numbers (music by Satish Mourya), the cameraman shows eye-pleasing locales in Sasihihtlu of Dakshina Kannada through the lens.
In the rush to portray the complexities of life, love and friendship, the script is dialogue-heavy. The so-called comic relief that comes in the guise of a van driver also melts in the melange of serious characters.
Not much can be said of the characters, as they remain symbols of what they play. But together, they drive home the message — that the ideal way to approach life is with a mix-and-match of what the two characters believe and live.
It's interesting to note that the entire cast and crew (but for editor) comprise debutantes.