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Blade Babji Movie review
Allari Naresh has captured the niche market of comedy hero and he's very natural at getting laughs out of his audiences. Due to his excellent comic timing, he's the darling of small budget producers. His main strength? Aping bigger and more popular heroes in a way that doesn't hurt or humiliate.
Now again, he comes out with a low budget winner that will definitely be a runaway success. Pickpocket Blade Babji (Allari Naresh) has a mission: to rescue the slum dwellers in his neighbourhood from a heartless realtor. So he and his gang rob Rs. 4 crores from a bank in Vizag and hide the loot in a building under construction.
The gang, along with Blade Babji, go into hiding until the dust settles; when they come to collect the loot after a month, they find that the building has been completed and is now a police control room. Now the comedy of errors begins and in a Pokiri-like rip-off, we see Blade Babji easing himself into the position of Krishna Manohar (Srinivas Reddy), a newly-recruited Sub Inspector (S.I.) by the simple expedient of kidnapping the newbie. The rest of the movie has to been seen to be believed with impossible and even more improbable gags following one after the other with no break.
It is an Allari Naresh vehicle from start to finish; if you go with the simple expectation of enjoying yourself with no thought for logic or reasoning, then this movie is quite a worthwhile time pass. Sayali Bhagat's Telugu debut is something of a damp squib, with neither her costumes nor her makeup appealing on any level. To keep the comedy and the off-colour jokes flowing, the makers have roped in Dharmavarapu Subramanyam, Brahmanandam, Krishna Bhagawan, Melkote, Jaya Prakash Reddy, Srinivas Reddy and Venu Madhav.
This is a masala mix inspired by the Hollywood comedy, Blue Streak (1999). The elementary jokes, clowning around and unbelievable plot-twists make up for the lack of coherent screenplay. The director has been able to sustain the manic twist and turns of the plot without losing the thread. Full marks to the dialogues. Music caters to the front benchers with the songs being a glamorous interlude to the proceedings. The visuals are very average, reminding us of a less technically-abled era of cinematography.
On the whole, Blade Babji is a satisfactory film that will hit the masses in the right spot. With non-stop nonsense and light-hearted fun poked at films like Pokiri and Tamarudu, the film will have a dream-run at the B and C centres. Its absolute lack of reasoning, logic and lack of production values may work against it at the classier centres, especially multiplexes.
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