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Times of India
Horn Krishna falls in love with a poet's writings. The poet, a guy who writes under the name Priya, misleads Krishna to believing he is indeed a woman and sends him a photograph. What happens when Krishna wants to meet this girl in real life?
This is a good story on paper, but the fact that there have been many hands that have directed this film may be the reason for it to being a mish-mash of an effort.
The story begins with Krishna falling in love with poetry written by a person named Priya in a newspaper. Priya, actually is an aspiring male filmmaker, and he decides to use this male fan for money and other favours. The seemingly harmless exchange of messages and calls turns into a different tale when Krishna falls in love with the fake picture of Priya and sings many imaginary duets with her.
When these bunch of wastrels, both Krishna and his sidekick as well as the aspiring filmmaking bunch, go to Virajpet in search of this girl, the story takes a new turn. This script ends up being a schizoid effort of free association writing.
Srujan is earnest in his role which hinges on being borderline stalker-ish. Aishwarya has not much to do except look pretty in the songs. The comic ensemble, which is a mix of veterans and newbies, have stunted roles. Girija Lokesh has a special cameo, though we wonder if that sequence was really needed in the film.
While the cinematography and locations are a treat, the background score is unnecessarily loud and can get on one's nerves.