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Film Reviews

Prithviraj Sukumaran, Brahmam movie’s review


So, are you excited about what to watch this weekend or what to watch this week and wondering whether Bhramam is worth your time? Scroll down for my full Bhramam review…

Movie: Bhramam
Bhramam Cast: Prithviraj Sukumaran, Mamta Mohandas, Raashi Khanna, Unni Mukundan, Jagadish, Sminu Sijo, Aneesh Gopal, Shankar, Ananya
Bhramam Director: Ravi K. Chandran
Where to Watch: Amazon Prime


Brahmam-Prithviraj and Unni Mukundan

Andhadhun won’t just stay probably the best film throughout the entire existence of Bollywood, or Indian film as some time, yet, honestly talking, it’s up there with the best in world film. To lay it out simply, it’s an extreme example of something really special, as we saw with how Nithiin, Tamannaah Bhatia and Nabha Natesh’s Telugu redo, Maestro, written and directed by Merlapaka Gandhi, didn’t figure out how to compare to it notwithstanding being right around a casing to-outline amusement.  Anyway, does Prithviraj Sukumaran, Mamta Mohandas, and Raashi Khanna’s Malayalam revamp, Bhramam, charge better? All things considered, the uplifting news is done, yet this isn’t to imply that, it comes anyplace close to the class of the Ayushmann Khurrana, Tabu, and Radhika Apte unique.

What’s it about

For the people who haven’t seen Andhadhun, Bhramam spins around a capable piano player, Ray Mathews (Prithviraj Sukumaran), who professes to be visually impaired, along these lines arrival a comfortable playing gig at a café, just to get entangled later as an eye-witness to the murder of erstwhile movie star Uday Kumar (Shankar) by his wife, Simi (Mamta Mohandas), and her lover, S.I. Dinesh (Unni Mukundan).

Watch the Bhramam trailer below:

What’s hot

Regardless of the vast majority of Bhramam being lifted from Andhadhun, in contrast to Maestro, there are a few changes, not core, yet certain plot components and character subtleties, that gives it all things considered a personality. Director Ravi K. Chandran’s camerawork is another high point, though not surprising given what a celebrated cinematographer he is first and foremost. Prithviraj, as well, acquires all his experience and abilities, to play the artificial visually impaired piano player, observer to his homicide, in his specific manner, and makes a preferable showing of it over Nithiin oversaw, however sincere as the last might have been, while Unni Mukundan is however great as Manav Vij seemed to be as the stout cop/darling in the first. Overall, I felt more put resources into this than I did with Maestro, despite having watched and appreciated Andhadhun more than once.

What’s not


Andhadhun revamp misses the mark concerning its motivation inferable from the way that its Director can’t reproduce the better perspectives and nuance in pacing and excellent shot taking that Sriram Raghavan had conceived. Like Maestro, Bhramam additionally experiences being longer in the tooth, and not positively. Proofreader Sreekar Prasad genuinely expected to keep a chain on things. What’s more Prithviraj and Mukundan, none of the different entertainers verge on depicting the characters with the profundity that was required. Mamta Mohandas misses the mark regarding the lady elegance Tabu brought to the table, Raashi Khanna is too reserved (wonder if Ravi K. Chandran asked that her, but it doesn’t work) and, surprisingly, Shankar doesn’t exude the aura of a movie star, despite having been one in the 80s. Indeed, even Jagadish, Sminu Sijo, and Aneesh Gopal appear to be submitted, yet don’t hold a fix to their Hindi counterparts.


Bhraman is okay for a change and particularly useful for the individuals who haven’t seen Andhadhun. The individuals who have however shouldn’t move toward it expecting something way unique or an exemplification of all that made the first incredible.



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