Dora Movie review
Director: Dosa Ramaswamy
Cast: Nayanthara, Harish Uthamna,Thambi Ramaiah
Dora is an desperate attempt to legitimize Nayanthara’s woman superstar tag, as though the world truly thinks about it. On the off chance that you thought movies were just made to fulfill self image of male stars, Dora is the ideal case to demonstrate that hypothesis off-base. Debutant Doss Ramaswamy, while taking advantage of the achievement of movies, for example, Maya and Kaashmora, where Nayanthara demonstrated she’s something beyond a pretty face and can pack a punch with her execution, demonstrates that even a decent on-screen character can’t in any way, shape or form spare a severely composed film and Nayanthara is no special case.
Dora takes after an attempted and-tried story of retribution in which an car and a dog play pivotal roles. On the off chance that there was an incidental award for acting, I’d cheerfully hand it over to the dog and its coach. While the film’s start – about a spooky auto – sounds energizing on paper, unfortunately, it’s not by any means half as exciting as the thought in the film. Truth be told, on account of the treatment, even the fascinating thought turns senseless through the course of the film, bringing about sheer dissatisfaction.
While you need to value Nayanthara’s confidence in a newcomer, she appears to have wagered on a wrong venture. The director shows scarcely any guarantee in composing and rather concentrates on shabby awfulness rushes to connect with the gathering of audience. With scarcely even a scene that summons intrigue; one miracles what spurred Nayanthara to accept the film in any case, especially after the success of Maya, which worked because of astounding written work.
Aside from Nayanthara, who sparkles in a couple of scenes, whatever is left of the cast crashes and burns. A noisy mouthed Thambi Ramaiah, who used to be fun, is a pain to watch, and he severely needs a firmly composed character to bounce back. Harish Uthaman, as well, battles to have any kind of effect in a cop’s part. Music by Vivek-Mervin twosome is likely the best thing to have happened to Dora, and couple of melodies emerge, particularly the Run Baby Run track.