Colour Photo is one small film that caught everyone’s attention. The film’s theme is unique and Aha acquired the streaming rights of the film. Suhas and Chandini Chowdary played the lead roles in Colour Photo which is directed by Sandeep Raj. Sai Rajesh and Benny Muppaneni are the producers. The film is streaming from last evening and Kaala Bhairava composed the music. Here is the complete review of Colour Photo:
Colour Photo is the story of Jayakrishna (Suhas) and Deepthi (Chandini Chowdary). While Jayakrishna hails from a poor family, Deepthi comes from a respectable high-class family. Jayakrishna is dark-skinned and he has the fear of getting rejected. As time passes, Jayakrishna and Deepthi fall in love with each other. Deepthi’s brother Ramaraju (Sunil) is cold-blooded and he doesn’t accept their love story. The rest of Colour Photo is all about what happens next. Watch Colour Photo to know about the rest.
Suhas and Chandini
Viva Harsha’s comic timing
Background score and songs
suhas who impressed the Tollywood audience with his comic timing makes a decent impact. He fits well in the role of a dark-skinned youngster Jayakrishna and delivers a top-class performance throughout the film. He excelled in the emotional episodes. Chandini Chowdary is undoubtedly the best find for the role of Deepthi and she played her part well. Her performance during the climax is superb. Sunil plays the role of the lead antagonist and he has been good in the role. Viva Harsha takes care of the entertainment part throughout the film. All the other actors did their parts well.
Colour Photo has a lean plot which is known and unfolded during the trailer. The narration falls short of expectations and the dialogues are decent. Kaala Bhairava’s music and background score are the major highlights of Colour Photo. The cinematography work and editing are good. The college episodes are slow-paced, boring and they look cliched. The production values are ok. Director Sandeep Raj picks up a predictable theme and his narration should have been better.
Colour Photo is slow-paced, predictable and it falls flat during the second half. The performances by the lead actors and the decent first half are the saviors.