Rathnan Prapancha is one of those films which is a bold and unequivocal answer to all those who wonder why there is no good Kannada version on the internet that can compete with noisy Malayalam. This film not only fulfils that but is more considerable.
Ratnakara is an insurance agent living a secular life with his evil and violent mother, Saroda. The uncomfortable truth about his life leads him to follow in his footsteps to discover his world. What did he learn in the end?
Director Rohit Padaki made a great debut with Dayavittu Gamanisi.
Now he follows with a triumphant story that not only touches your heart but leaves you in a simple, emotional and satisfying drunken Rathnan Prapancha. A complete prop for the team to tell a heartwarming story that fulfils all the expectations it creates.
Ratnan Prapancha begins with a simple explanation of the secular existence of Ratnakara’s insurance which is familiarly called Ratna. His life mainly revolves around his tough and strong mother, Saroda, whom he has a crush on. Ratna finds a journalist who ends up revealing an unpleasant truth to her and turns her life upside down. Then he goes on a mission to rediscover his world. Did it display successfully?
There are very few movies that last hours or even days after watching a movie, allowing you to see the nuances in different scenes and find beauty in the subtleties and details. Ratna Prapancha is one of them. Thanks to the indispensable writer and director, Rohit, who wrote a story that is so simple but allows you to learn a lot about life and its purpose.
This film is a journey in itself and what’s great is that the team managed to turn the minor and main characters into ready-made rainbows that leave little nuggets behind, which adds to Ratna’s ultimate goal. Talking about the individual characters and what they add to the story would be wrong because it contains spoilers. But while trying to stay in this room. Ratna learns about life and the many truths on her journey and everyone she meets.
Dhananjaya shines effortlessly like Ratnakara.
The unlikely hero of a story that confuses not only him but the audience as well. Umashree, like the uncompromising Saroda, is a harvest and a scream. You can’t get enough of it. Another protagonist in the film is Pramod as Udaala Babu Rao, who sings his best on-screen in his breakthrough role. Rebba John makes an impressive debut in a well-written role. Shruti and Anu Prabhakar prove once again why they are among the best talents. Whether Achut Kumar is a funny dad or Akkai in dramatic roles, the rest of the ensemble. Ravishankar Gouda as Kannadiga Kashmir or Vainidhi Jagadish as tweeter Benny did their best.
B Ajaneesh Loknath, with fantastic background music and Shreesha Kuduvalli, whose camera worked well with the story, added their characters. Rathnan Prapancha is one of those films which is a bold and unequivocal answer to all those who wonder why there is no good Kannada version on the internet that can compete with noisy Malayalam. This film is not only a fit but also more significant. Kudos to debutant producers Karthik Gowda and Yogi G Raj for supporting this solid story.