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Times of India
Different persons walk into Parapancha Bar and Restaurant with different problems but they walk out relieved after finding the solutions.
There was great buzz around this film, mainly because it had a good ensemble cast and was being backed by Yogaraj Bhat, who is known to make good films. Sadly, it doesn't match up to the expectations. While the maker had good intent, the fact that too many characters are squeezed into a narrative that's a little over two hours has makes it rather jagged and confusing.
The idea is novel, where the filmmaker has used the often-quoted Shakespearean idea of the world being a stage into his setting of a hotel. And he has aptly named the bar and restaurant Parapancha, which means world. We get to see different prototypes, who come in with problems and leave satisfied. While that is heartening, the restaurant never sees people eating as much.
There are multiple caricatures, like those of the punk girl, the bar girl, the woman who faces troubles at the workplace, the hen-pecked husband, the small-town guy who lives his big-town dream forgetting his roots and more. Sadly, each of these remains half-etched since the maker had to satisfy the commercial needs of a hero and heroine, giving more prominence to certain characters over the others.
The film has enough dialogues for at least four films, with the Rangayana Raghu-Yogaraj track having most of them. If you're a Yogaraj Bhat fan or like films that are laced with many dialogues, this one is right up your alley.
Not worth it, screenplay should have been better... Was expecting more.... And it was a marketing strategy to get Huccha Venkat to sing a song, but make movies better and you don't have to go for such cheap tricks, audience will come no matter what if the movie is good.