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Times of India
Sri and Maya, two strangers, are brought together by fate to travel to Ooty together. Circumstances there make Maya resort to Sri's company in the time of crisis. Just when workaholic ideal man Sri was falling in love with her, he discovers an uncomfortable truth about Maya. Will he still stay with her?
Often one wonders what is it about imported heroines that fascinates makers in Sandalwood. This film is another case in point, for the import, Poonam Bajwa, has a decent role, but ends up being one of the biggest shortcomings in the film. This is a romantic story that mainly revolves around two characters, hence requiring both the characters to be on top of their game. While there is no doubt that Prem is one of the better performers in Sandalwood, a better pairing would have ensured the film to have taken off better.
This story has an interesting premise, where serendipity brings two strangers together through the course of the first half. Just when things were going fine, an uncomfortable truth from a philandering friend of the hero becomes a big obstacle. Though, just when one would expect thing to go well for the script, stereotyping and predictability ensures it all goes downhill.
Given that scripts and stories are progressing beyond the all-black and all-while templates, this story seems rather hackneyed. The hero is the quintessential Lord Ram prototype, who represents all the good things in life. And there's also his best friend, whose 'loose' lifestyle of wine and women qualifies him as the bad guy. Given that the makers are catering to the same generation that also watches 50 Shades Of Grey and Game Of Thrones, this story seems at least two decades old. And most of the dialogues induce cringes than applause.
If you're a fan of Prem or of old stereotypical love stories, this could be an option. If not, opt for an old DVD of Prem, for he deserves better than this film.