Cast:Kajal Aggarwal, Nithya Menen, Regina Cassandra, Eesha Rebba, Srinivas Avasarala, Murali Sharma
Banner:Wall Poster Cinema
Producer:Nani, Prashanti Tipirneni
Release Dt :Feb, 16 2018
Awe is a concept based film which revolves around the lives of a fish, bonsai tree, a chef, about to marry couple, a magician, a drug addict and a woman who have their own stories. All these come under one platform and Awe is all about an interesting story that is left behind the lead characters. Watch the entire film to know about the story behind.
Awe can be appreciated for the new genre but that alone cannot ring the cash registers. The fist half of Awe has been completely used to narrate the way the lead characters behave. Their stories have been kept folded and the juggling between different roles and their stories will sure leave the audience puzzled. With an interesting interval episode, the first half sounds decent.
The audience expect so much stuff during the second half but it looks pale and has no strong concept to link the lead characters. The climax is a huge misfire and offers nothing interesting. The pre-climax episodes have been dragged and the entire second half falls flat. Awe may have a poetic narration, but the film lacks strong concept.
Kajal Agarwal looks strong and well presented. Nothing much unfolds till the climax and the actress looks apt. Eesha Rebba looks decent and traditional in the assigned role. She fits well in the shoes of a struggling girl. Nithya Menen is a treat to watch and one cannot expect anyone in the meaty role. Srinivas Avasarala's role looks confusing though he did justice. His character should have been well elobarated and it was hurried. Priyadarshi manages to entertain the audience. Regina Cassandra looks ultra stylish and glamorous in the assigned role. Nani and Ravi Teja's voice overs have been completely entertaining. All the other supporting roles looked decent.
The story of Awe offers nothing new and exciting. The screenplay has been written well and the dialogues looked just ok. The cinematography is an asset for the film and the production values have been strict but lavish. The music and background score strike hard. Prasanth Varma manages to step out with a poetic narration but he fails to confront the concept and unfold the final plot convincingly.
Awe Final Word
Awe is sure a new genre for Telugu cinema but the poorly narrated second half will make the film fall flat. The lead actors performed well and the technical aspects are a treat.