Kgf 2: Rocky Bhai (a rocking Yash showered and cleaned in a manly orgy) takes a machine gun out to blow up a police station in the guise of a “field test” in K.G.F: Chapter 2. With a cigarette dangling from his mouth, he fires wildly to demonstrate his expertise as bullets fly past the station and everything in between. Bullet shells fall to the ground, and Bhai moves in slow motion to light his cigarette from the gun’s nozzle, with an equally electric background soundtrack by Ravi Basrur.
Prashanth Neel emphasizes what the K.G.F films are about in that one shot: to produce a euphoric cinematic experience with little time for us to comprehend logic and reason.
For K.G.F to work for you, there is only one way to look at it: engage in the lunacy it delivers – from scene to scene; one set piece to the next; one exuberant stunt choreography to the next.
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KGF: Chapter 2 picks off precisely where the previous chapter left off, with Rocky Bhai presenting himself as the messiah, freeing 20,000 men, women, and children in KGF. Except for the addition of three new antagonists in Adheera, Ramika Sen, and Inayat Khalil, nothing changes in the second installment. Everything that was bland and derivative in K.G.F: Chapter 1 remains so in the sequel.
This film, too, suffers from a lack of scripting, albeit the Tamil dialogues (written by Ashok Kumar) are fantastic. A rough rock and a hammer that hits you like a bullet is mentioned in a song. Early on, we see a scenario in which a youngster who was born and raised in KGF enters Bhai’s camp to train as an armed guard. When his mother (played by Eswari Rao) warns him against it, he reminds her that it was because of Bhai that they were allowed to recite namaz in the first place. The scene’s irony shouts at you. They are all devoted to Bhai as long as the social order in that location is maintained.
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Raveena Tandon as Prime Minister Ramika Sen appears lethal; her character, however, is not.
The first portion’s flaws recur in part two, including the fast editing of scenes, the near-deafening background soundtrack, and the tiresome back-and-forth narration (this time by Prakash Raj) worshipping the hero. The tale gains weight in the middle segment as Prashanth Neel grapples with Rocky Bhai’s political chapter. All of this gives the impression that K.G.F: Chapter 1 was more comprehensive and healthy.
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