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Times of India
The film is about three bachelors and their association with women.
Rasputin tends to tap what is being misconceived as an inexhaustible reserve for film production - youths craving to bed a woman. It moves around three characters, the usual set pieces for such narratives, a gawky chap, a freak with a flirtatious streak and the shy youth, scared of his parents but eager to break away.
One of them flashes a picture of Rasputin, the Russian peasant-turned-mystical-healer who was a close confidant of the Czar's wife. The adoration for Rasputin is based on his tales of seduction of women, for the Russian was for a long time associated with licentiousness.
Director Jinu Daniel, working with a distorted narrative and perverted notions about youth and women, doesn't border on the licentious. His objective is more daring - to produce funny sequences while stitching together the tale of an obedient youth as he tries to have a woman in his life.
This film is not just about tasteless jokes like one where a young man mistakes napkin for grocery and asks for two kilograms, but also about plain amateurishness where two characters in a scene tinker with the element of continuity; all of which result in a horrendous, tiring work of cinema.
All the actors, including the talented Vinay Forrt, Sreenath Bhasi - who seems to be slowly burying himself in a tedium of caricatures - and Aju Varghese would have been better off yawning around on the screen rather than trying to act out a drab script.