In one moment, the two buddies played by prakash raj and brahmanandam thank their great wives for letting them pursue their acting goals. They feel terrible since they have engaged in more extramarital relationships than they have triumphs, and they are unsure of God's forgiveness for their sins. In another scenario, a newly widowed brahmanandam puts out a scene from one of their plays while lying in bed in the hospital, then unexpectedly asks his friend to assist him in passing away.

However, a large portion of the narrative is driven by the emotional thread of children and parents perceiving a connection. Although the kids aren't nasty or villains, their parents struggle with the divergent likes and viewpoints. The daughter-in-law believes her husband's father's conventional values limit her. They are also relocated downstairs by their own daughter so that she and her husband won't be embarrassed in front of guests. There are innumerable other family dramas that use the same worn-out plot elements. Unfortunately, in an effort to make us cry, "Rangamarthanda" concentrates on these clichéd sequences. Despite the scenes' cliched tone, the movie ultimately succeeds in its objectives.

This moving play is significantly altered by these moments. Without these scenes, this film would have become yet another sentimental drama about the age gap between parents and children, which is a tired trope. By presenting a family drama and the life of retired entertainers, the film expertly juggles two very different genres.

మరింత సమాచారం తెలుసుకోండి: