Maataraani Mounamidhi Movie Review: The film Maataraani Mounamidhi has created a buzz in T-Town due to its captivating teaser and trailer and the directors’ claims that the film will present an original perspective that has not been seen before. But the movie is out today, August 19, 2022, so without further ado, let’s have a look at the review and see if it lives up to the hype.
Maataraani Mounamidhi told the story of a musician who lost his sister and became completely dependent on his brother-in-law. After emerging from his depression, he fell in love with a girl; however, she was severely impaired in her ability to communicate verbally, so he proposed to her, but she rejected him.
Cast & Crew
Sanjeev, Mahesh Datta, Archana Ananth, Keshav, Suman Shetty, and Soni Srivastava. Srihari Udayagiri. Suku Purvaj directed, Ivaram Charan shot the footage, Ashir Luke scored it, and Rudra Pictures made it all happen.
|Movie Name||Maataraani Mounamidhi|
|Music Director||Ashir Luke|
|Cast||Mahesh Datta, Soni Srivastava, Srihari Udayagiri, Sanjeev, Archana Ananth, Keshav, Suman Shetty|
The film starts off like any other love story, with a boy falling for a girl, but what makes Maataraani Mounamidhi stand out is the unique way the heroine is portrayed: she is speech impaired. Unfortunately, the film’s first half drags because the director spends all of it laying the groundwork for the characters and plot, but the second half manages to pull you in.
We’ve seen plenty of love stories since writers tend to stay to one genre throughout. This one, though, begins off as a conventional romance before taking a terrifying turn. The film is only partly decent, with a few engaging blocks in the second half, but it fails to evoke any real feelings because none of the characters’ emotions are conveyed convincingly. ‘
Mahesh Datta, a newcomer to the acting scene, did well but did not wow with his performance. According to the actor, the role of the protagonist is a bit too fat because he needs to display a wide range of emotions throughout the story. The rest of the cast did their best, and Srihari Udayagiri’s role allows him to demonstrate his acting chops. However, Soni Srivastava is the film’s true heart and soul; her complex character is wonderfully portrayed by her.
While the hero’s brother-in-law and a few other characters could have been designed better because they look artificial in most of the scenes, Suku Purvaj succeeded in keeping the audience interested throughout the film by picking up on a fresh perspective and skillfully blending it with a love story.
Even though Maataraani Mounamidhi had a moderate budget, the film’s technical quality was subpar. Most of the scenes are over-saturated with heavy grading, and it’s unclear why; Ivaram Charan obviously struggled to get a high-quality result. In addition, Ashir Luke’s music falls short of expectations, the score is only partially effective, and the rest of the technical staff does an adequate job.
To sum up, Maataraani Mounamidhi is enjoyable for a certain group of viewers, particularly those who enjoy stories that combine both horror and fantasy aspects.