Cast: Akhil Akkineni, Pooja Hegde, Murali Sharma and others
Chief: ‘Bommarillu’ Baskar
In an excessive number of lighthearted comedies made down South, the female lead is generally unequipped for unique reasoning. She is fit to be hypnotized by the male lead’s extraordinary speech or reasoning (?) at the primary chance. In ‘Most Qualified Lone wolf’, the tried and true custom is disregarded, for some time. For a change, Harsha (Akhil Akkineni as a NRI with a fruitful vocation) is befuddled and fit to be indoctrinated by Vibha (Pooja Hegde), a professional comedian who is glad that her reasoning is probably strange. What follows from this reason is a relationship show that is a blend of veritable feelings and unmixed joke.
Author chief Baskar, whose debut film ‘Bommarillu’ (2006) is a work of art, bargains the family scenes like a joke. Harsha’s seniors act like they are in an unscripted TV drama, entrusted with offering the male lead before a cutoff time fixed by some Bigg Chief. They don’t have the opportunity to sit and sort out what is happening to Harsha. They generally move in swarms, showing up in a wide range of odd spots to keep Harsha from discovering what he needs.
The characters need to in a real sense guarantee that they are strained each moment for the crowd to really accept that there is a contention plot point in the story. The genuine struggle exists to Harsha, which has been delivered unequipped for any thinking by Vibha’s obscure references to terms like ‘sentiment’. What she needs is quite clear and can be communicated over some espresso. Be that as it may, since she is a professional comedian and needs to seem dissident, she talks in obfuscated language and winds up looking peculiar.
At a certain point, the show turns out to be maniac to such an extent that a purposely senseless court scene follows in light of the fact that Harsha doesn’t have the foggiest idea how to chat with ladies. The film goes through no less than one hour persuading us that Harsha is infantile. Afterward, the account makes a U-Turn and shows him flooring a colleague by discussing what’s genuinely going on with espresso. Out of nowhere, Harsha portrays a significant story to Vibha, who is at this point cheerfully decreased to a maid requiring relationship ‘gyaan’ from the saint.
“He who can’t think initially is genuinely visually impaired.” Who might you trust to talk a line like this one? An exhausting inspirational master? In ‘MEB’, such WhatsApp-y lines are essential for a stand-up gig. At a certain point, the professional comedian dispatches herself into a wistful talk on, all things considered, the genuine substance of a significant relationship. Indeed, individuals pay to pay attention to her addresses that are passed off for parody.
While the reason is skinny and the relationship show needs profundity, ‘MEB’ is saved by the tunes. We wonder about Gopi Sundar’s skill for delivering tunes, for example, ‘Guche Gulabi’, ‘Chitti Adugu’ and ‘Leharaayi. While Avinash Kolla’s creation configuration isn’t interesting, Pradeesh M Varma’s cinematography is adequate.
A bad mark is that the exhibitions are deficient, excepting the lead entertainers’ yield. Akhil is estimated and conveys a limited exhibition. Pooja Hegde is certainly an or more and looks wonderful. Murali Sharma, as Vibha’s unbending dad, might have been something more. Vennela Kishore is acceptable in the short part that he gets. The remainder of the cast, going from Jayaprakash to Ajay, Pragathi and Aamani, is boring.