Rajasekhar’s gorgeous cinematography makes sure that the film has a good visual appeal. Locales in Sydney and Melbourne add more charm to this sensible love story. Harris Jayaraj’s music is a huge asset to the film. In a way, romance comes alive in his tunes and the lyrics compliment the music pretty well. Since it’s a romantic film, the dance choreography is restrained to suit the theme. Marthand K Venkatesh’s editing is good. Bhaskar puts in a lot of effort in this script where the hero’s characterization is a bit difficult to empathize with in the beginning. He also take care that neither he nor the characters he creates are lost in the maze of their own characterization. No wonder, words like confuse, clarity are so often used in the film. Maybe, he was trying hard to tell us the same through his characters. A good effort, indeed!
Love stories have been done to death on silver screen, yet Orange tries to look at love from a fresh perspective. It’s suave, crazy at times, unreasonable or even unfair at times. A point to observe is that it’s not candyfloss romance which would bring a smile on your face instantly. Bhaskar succeeds in narrating his perspective and he does it with great honesty. And the protagonist always speaks the truth. But let’s face it, truth is sometimes difficult to deal with. Question is- what would you prefer? Truth or Lie? Perhaps, we might have to play ‘Truth or Dare’ to answer that question.
Note : “The rating for this review is skipped intentionally. The writer wishes that visitors read and understand his opinion completely, rather than judge it by its rating”