You may change your location and check showtimes in a nearby city.
Times of India
The director has erred in the selection of story, script, narration and sequences. It's not a movie that entertains you for two hours. With poor editing and not-so-good cinematography, the director fails to impress you in any of the sections - be it song, dialogue or sequences. A waste of time and money.
The story begins with a group of youth being trained in Pakistan to destabilize India. The leader's target is Karnataka home minister Sri Rama Joshi's son Vishwas (Vishwas Bharadhwaj). The leader wants him to be killed. Coming to know of this, the minister decides to send his son to Souharda Nagar where everyone lived happily with integrity though they belong to different communities. Vishwas wins the hearts of the residents and Nidhi (Gamya), daughter of Srinivasa Sastry (Srinivasa Prabhu), falls in love with him. However, he rejects her love, but does not say the reason for that. The story suddenly takes a curious turn when we come to know that Vishwas was Alam Khan, a Pak-trained terrorist, came to kill minister's son who disguises himself as Ashraf (Amith). The climax has a lengthy 'bhashan' by Alam Khan who gives reasons what made him to take to terrorism.
While Vishwas Bharadhwaj is impressive, Gamya needs some training in acting. Dharma has made a fool of himself with the role. Music by Gauri Venkatesh is okay.
who is in love with Kanchana (Akhila Kishore). A twist happens when Kanchana gets engaged to the son of a politician. Our hero hits the bottle and tries to forget her, but fails. We have another heroine Spoorthi (Mrudula Sathe), an event organizer, who is in love with Sunny and helps him to come out of depression by making him popular as a singer.
The story suddenly takes a curious turn when we come to know that Vishwas was Alam Khan, a Pak-trained terrorist, came to kill minister's son who disguises himself as Ashraf (Amith). The climax has a lengthy 'bhashan' by Alam Khan who gives reasons what made him to take to terrorism.