Ninnila Ninnila (Theeni) Telugu Movie Online Reviews,

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Review of “Ninnila Ninnila”: For the love of food

A romantic drama where love, loss, longing and healing are forged through food.

There are two approaches to cooking: one that follows the recipes to the last detail measuring every step, and another in which the ingredients are combined with an intuition and a practiced sense of smell and taste rather than with the measuring spoon. Whatever the method, good food nourishes the soul. Ninnila Ninnila from Ani I V Sasi (simultaneously nicknamed Theeni in Tamil) shows a bit of both methods and roots for the latter. The food, here, reminds the central characters of the people they have loved and lost. Food also helps to revive or forge new connections, heal, and find a new purpose in their lives.

Ani Sasi juxtaposes two different people who will soon cross paths. An insomniac and pot-bellied Dev (Ashok Selvan) whose life has been unhinged after a loss, and Tara (Ritu Varma) who hopes to fill a void by repairing a broken bond. It’s a mess, she suffers sporadic muscle spasms and instinctively cooks, handing out lip-smacking delicacies. She is very strict with discipline and has obsessive compulsive disorder.

The story could have been set anywhere and it wouldn’t make much of a difference. But London gives the film crew a chance to prepare international dishes at a restaurant run by a Michelin-starred chef (Nasser), and cinematographer Divakar Mani to make London and food fall in love with through his lens. . The head chef has a similar reputation to Gordon Ramsay. Add to that, no one has seen him cook or eat at the restaurant. A personal incident has made him bitter.

In the cold, gray London winter, these three characters gradually melt away, with food as the catalyst. With a handful of characters and just a few locations, Ani Sasi doesn’t stray much from the central plot. Satya humorously encourages events in the kitchen. Rajesh Murugesan’s music fits perfectly both in the kitchen and elsewhere.

The coldness with which Tara treats Dev literally melts away after the two of them are briefly trapped in the kitchen cold room. Dev’s past is characterized by childhood friendship and shared love of food. These portions, which take place in front of the old city of Hyderabad, celebrate chai and short meals. The bond between Dev and Maya (Nithya Menen) somehow seems a bit obsessive than just cute.

Not much is happening in terms of the story and what unfolds in the restaurant one night seems too long, even though the length of the film is less than two hours. Ritu as the tough girl who really yearns inside, Ashok as someone who hasn’t come to terms with the loss, and Nithya as the mischievous and childish friend keep us engaged. On a side note, seeing Ashok Selvan in the flashback portions, it’s hard to shake the uncanny resemblance to R Madhavan in his youth.

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