Dear Comrade (2020) New Released Hindi Dubbed Full Movie | Vijay Devarakonda, Rashmika, Shruti

Dear Comrade (2020) New Released Hindi Dubbed Full Movie | Vijay Devarakonda, Rashmika, Shruti


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The movie story deals with Bobby, a hot-headed student union leader, he falls in love with Lily, a state-level cricketer. But soon his anger issues become a roadblock on his way to unite with Lily. Movie:- Dear Comrade (2020) Starcast:- Vijay Devarakonda, Rashmika Mandanna, Shruti Ramachandran, Charuhasan, Raj Arjun Directed by:- Bharath Kamma Produced by:- Manish Shah Music by:- Justin Prabhakaran #DearComrade​ #VijayDevarakonda​ #RashmikaMandanna​ #DearComradeInHindi​ --------------------------------------

“Dear Comrade”… Vijay Deverakonda takes a backseat to Rashmika Mandanna in an unusual, winning drama

This is a pretty unique film. On one level, it is a love story with a young, easy-on-the-eyes couple – and yet, it isn’t quite that love story.

Spoilers ahead…

You can read the full review on Film Companion, here:

The first few scenes of Bharath Kamma’s Dear Comrade look like outtakes from Arjun Reddy. Bobby (Vijay Deverakonda) is a stud-rebel hero who pees all over conventional notions of heroism – quite literally so. He is introduced while relieving himself in a public toilet. A cigarette is stuck at the corner of his mouth. His walk is a drunken stagger. He lashes out at others, manufacturing a fight out of thin air, as though to relieve himself of his aggression. But he’s hurting. His eyes are wet. He goes to a phone booth to make a call. When it doesn’t get through, he smashes the glass walls, rips the receiver off, holds it in his bleeding hand and tries making the call… again. He doesn’t realise the telephone is as dead as he feels inside. In a short span, Vijay Deverakonda has made the Devadas as Temperamental Rockstar™ slot his own, and when you see the film’s tagline (“Fight for what you love”), it appears that this “love” is the person (Lilly, played by Rashmika Mandanna) Bobby was making that bloody-handed call to. Red is, after all, a Comrade’s colour.

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Dear Comrade review: Vijay Deverakonda shines in gem of a film

The pre and post-interval halves of the new Vijay Deverakonda starrer ‘Dear Comrade’ are like two different films. And that’s not a bad thing at all

The pre and post-interval halves of the new Vijay Deverakonda starrer Dear Comrade  are like two different films. And that’s not a bad thing at all. Not in this case. For, what the schizophrenic saga tells us about human nature and its gamboling shifts of perspective is far more valuable than the concept of consistency that we seek in art and seldom find in real life.

The first half of Dear Comrade builds on Deverekonda’s Arjun Reddy image of a young hot blooded man in serious need of anger management. Unlike Arjun, Bobby in this film is a rebel with a cause. The director creates a believable construct of an impending destruction that comes to those who care too much about what goes on in the world to notice that their own life is coming undone.

Deverekonda who has grown into one of the most likable star-actors of the country takes us through Bobby’s romantic journey with Lily (Rashmika Mandanna, natural and likeable though a little too eager to emote at times). His eyes body-language and even his amazingly evolved dancing skills convey a wealth of love and devotion, so that when the girl tells him to back off at a family wedding (the venue of so many heartbreaks in Indian cinema) we feel  Bobby’s hurt jump at us out of the screen with palpable urgency.

Deverakonda’s performance is filled with surprising intensity and warmth. He is never afraid to show his emotions in an unvarnished condition. The music and songs by  Justin Prabhakaran make telling use of classical elements to create an aura of raga-soaked romance. In the first-half the romance perched at a perfect pitch.

The  ecstasy of  love dissolves in the second-half when the film wants to tell another  story. The switchover to a plotline on sexual harassment, where Bobby’s anger  is directed at a social system that encourages women to stay silent when violated, shows a  selfassured shift of perspective brought on by the conviction that in life and in a relationship, commitment is not only personal issue.

There are moments  between the couple that are  at once heart wrenching and  edifying. The narrative keeps the central relationship from slipping off from the credible zone even as  the emotions go from real and raw to curiously unbelievable to the stylishly filmy.

Through all the ordeals by fire that the lovers go through the film captures the impassioned intensity of the Bobby-Lily reckless affinity. To just see this couple in love is to feel the impact of love.

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