Chal Mohana Ranga movie review: Here's what the critics feel about this Pawan Kalyan production

'Chal Mohana Ranga' is helmed by Krishna Chaitanya.

Chal Mohana Ranga movie review: Here's what the critics feel about this Pawan Kalyan production
Pic Courtesy: Movie Still

New Delhi: Actor Nithiin and Megha Akash's latest Telugu outing 'Chal Mohana Ranga' released on April 5, 2018. The is produced by none other than Telugu superstar and politician Pawan Kalyan, making it a special one for the excited fans of the actor.

The romantic drama is jointly produced by the Nithiin's father and leading Telugu producer, Sudhakar Reddy, Pawan Kalyan and noted director Trivikram. 'Chal Mohana Ranga' is helmed by Krishna Chaitanya.

Now that the film has released and is high on the buzz word, we thought of compiling some critic reactions who watched the film.

Check out what their verdict is:

‘Chal Mohan Ranga’ is an aimless and time-pass ride, which starts out with promise and has a few highs – if only it had a better story and character development. Go watch the film if you’ve nothing to do and with zero expectations, you might not leave disappointed. Times Of India

The story throws up interesting points of conflict in relationships. Megha and her mother (Lizzy) can’t see eye to eye. The girl looks for a way out while the mother doesn’t tire of matchmaking. The girl’s father (Sanjay Swaroop, once again as a cool dad) understands that all isn’t well and gives her enough space to come to terms with what she’s going through. Maybe these points were explained better on paper. On screen though, you barely get to feel the plight of the dysfunctional family. Communication lines have broken down and they turn to a psychologist for help. This portion falls flat since the psychologist is midway between a comic character and a sensible guide. The Hindu

There’s hardly anything organic about the film and if that isn’t enough, there’s plenty of exposition which is meant to give you a hint of things to come. And then, slowly, one scene after another, the film begins to sink. Time refuses to tick faster despite all our hopes, and the only thing that feels hurried, if at all, is our desperation to see the end credits roll as soon as possible. It’s a clear sign that you too are sinking along with the story. There’s no redemption even when the story moves to Coonoor. It just keeps getting worse — the pace of storytelling, the writing among everything else.  Firstpost