The film Acharya starring Chiranjeevi and Ram Charan has been released in theatres and has garnered mixed reviews from audience members. Pooja Hegde also appears in the film.
Acharya, starring Pooja Hegde and directed by Ram Charan’s father Chiranjeevi, is a collaboration between the two actors. This morning, it opened in theatres, and the public is ecstatic. Fans are more excited to see Ram Charan in Acharya following his performance in RRR. It appears that many fans are dissatisfied with this release. On Twitter, many people have given the film a bad review, deeming it a catastrophic failure. Despite this, there are many people who have truly appreciated the film and have proclaimed it a success. The fans who have seen Acharya have expressed a wide range of emotions.
Siva, who has directed four films, is in charge of Acharya. In a short period of time, he has carved out a distinct identity for himself via his storytelling, writing, and public speaking. Koratala Siva is brought back to his Mirchi days by Acharya. The lack of originality is mostly attributable to the story’s total predictability.
Fans Are Disappointed With Chiranjeevi and Ram Charan Starrer Acharya
For those of you who haven’t seen it, Mirchi is a story about a hamlet feuding with another. In the end, the presentation and writing were the key factors in the outcome. With the bulk components, the hero looked fashionable. He tries the same thing with Acharya, but the script fails him. Acharya’s narrative is as predictable as it is well-known. Because of Dharmasthali and Basava, we know where this is going. Suddenly, a “hero” appears and rescues the day.
Chiranjeevi appears in a slick new look and does impressive stunts. However, Koratala Siva fails when it comes to writing, and with that, the freshness is lost. It’s a disappointing start to the film thanks to a subdued Chiranjeevi, a predictable premise, and a clichéd direction. To say that patience is tested would be an understatement. There is a void in the narrative that would tie together the likable action moments.
Consequently, even when there is a lot of action, the viewer is never fully engaged. As the film progresses, there is a sense of momentum and optimism that the second half would feature Ram Charan. One can only hope that the second half will be more exciting and powerful. In the second half, things only go downhill. There is little to remember, whether it’s the script or the performance. Despite the difficulties we face, our hero continues to spread the word of ‘Dharma’.
One can only hope that the next moments featuring Chiranjeevi and Charan in a joint performance would bring some much-needed relief. It’s really bad that Koratala Siva doesn’t make good use of these resources. Only in the song ‘Bhanjara’ does the father and son pair have a noteworthy moment. That entertaining conversation between Charan and Chiranjeevi during the fight illustrates how Koratala Siva is confused about how to use the star pair.
The concept is absurd, and the execution is appalling. The conclusion is drawn out, and the intensity of the characters’ feelings gives the impression that the story will continue on forever. As a result, it’s understandable if a viewer decides to leave the theatre rather than wait for the film to end. It’s exhausting and a real test of willpower.
Overall, Koratala Siva’s Acharya is the worst of his works. They are given a lifeless, monotonous, and dreary formulaic action drama by the director. Even the most ardent fans will have difficulty sitting through the full film.