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Times of India
It's a simple revenge drama in which the motive of the revenge is revealed late in the second half. But by that time you are beyond the point of caring.
: When you are courting a nice girl, an hour seems like a second. When you sit on a red-hot cinder, a second seems like an hour. That's relativity, said Albert Einstein. This analogy is definitely true of movies. With some films, time just seems to fly and others just never seem to end. Veta is the latter kind of film. Calling it a film itself will be an overstatement. The final product is perhaps a shade better than an amateur home video shot with Dolby sound.
It's a simple revenge drama in which the motive of the revenge is revealed late in the second half. But by that time you are beyond the point of caring. For brevity's sake, we'll begin with the motive. Murali aka Karthik is out to avenge the killings of his namesake siblings - a brother and sister. His sister was a journalist who comes in possession of incriminating evidence against the two younger brothers of DR, who had murdered the founder of India's leading IT firm. Masquerading as Murali, Karthik kills the murderers and disappears a day before Jagan, a trusted aide of DR, is released from jail.
So Jagan is entrusted with the responsibility of finding Murali. When Jagan finds out that Murali is his brother, he is faced with the dilemma of choosing between his master and younger brother. What happens next - if you havena't guessed already - is revealed in the climax fight.
As far as acting goes, it rarely rises above comical. Tarun and Srikanth end up looking like caricatures trying to pull of badly conceived characters. The production values are nothing to speak about and the music might just leave you with a headache. Any more analysis of this movie would just be a case of dwelling on how bad it is, so we'll leave it at that.