Ravi (Pulakit) is a playboy and manages Janaki Ramaiah book
publishing company of his grand father (Balayya). Divya (Mona
Chopra) is a skimpy dressed Telugu novel writer. She seduces
Ravi and exploits him by extracting maximum money from his
publication. Radhika (Mitika) is a well-mannered girl, who
is a family friend of Ravi. Ravi becomes a gentleman, ditches
Divya for her vices and falls in love with Radhika. Radhika
meets with a car accident.
becomes a ghost and hints Dr. Aditi (Meghana), a family doctor
of Ravi, that her death is not natural. Ravi and Dr. Aditi
start investigating to realize some startling facts like Divya
is a psychopath and she killed Radhika. Divya is also a four-time
widow (she killed all her ex husbands). In the climax, she
kills Ravi too. Ravi and Radhika takes rebirth as Julia and
Chris in San Francisco, USA. The entire story is narrated
as flashback. This film tries to prove that 'Love Never Dies'.
It only changes the bodies.
histrionics of very immature. Mitika is good. But her lip
sync to dialogues is very bad. Mona Chopra oozed oomph by
baring her skin at the drop of the hat. Meghana is good in
looks and histrionics. The action by Anil is apt. There is
a separate cheap comedy by Brahmanandam, Mallikharjuna etc,
which only makes you curse yourself.
The screenplay and direction of the film is very bad.
The production values for 'Vendi mabbulu' are worse than a
third rated TV serial. Music is as good the orchestra work
at cheap bars in the town. There is nothing digital about
the photography of the film.
This film is touted as the first digital film in India. The
only two names you see in the credits of the film are Aditya
Kimar (Screenplay - Direction) and Rupali (Story - Music).
They did not bother to mention the names of other technical
persons of the film. All we see in this film is a cheap special
effects, which would make even kids yawn at them. If awards
could be given for the worst films of the decade, this film
would definitely get a place in top 10. Don't get tempted
by the 'digital film' tag and stay away from it.