Sunday, April 21, 2024

‘Om Bheem Bush isn’t a comedic adult film’

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On March 22, Om Bheem Bush, which also stars Sree Vishnu, Priyadarshi, and Rahul Ramakrishna, will be released in theaters. It is billed as a full-fledged comedic delight. Under the direction of Sree Harsha Konuganti, UV Creations and V Celluloid (co-produced with Sunil Balusu) are bringing out the movie.
Actor Priyadarshi discusses attempting out a full-fledged comedy years after Jathi Ratnalu in this interview. He restates his belief that acting is a better career choice than becoming a hero.
While Hushaaru was being made, the Pelli Choopulu actor shared that director Harsha presented a rough screenplay for this movie. “The concept was too simple at the time. The concept was expanded into a whole screenplay following his work on Rowdy Boys. This is a horror comedy in the vein of a buddy movie,” shares the actor, adding, “In the movie, my name is Vinay Gummadi. I’ve attended Osmania University before with my two pals. The other two believe in occult practices and the power of mantras; I believe in science. Unlike the three principal males from Jathi Ratnalu, who are from rural towns, they are native to the city. The two films have completely distinct settings.”
The film, the actor says, is primarily humorous. “The entire interaction between the three friends is funny. The villagers’ characters are very entertaining. Raccha Ravi plays one of them. I’ve been partnered with Ayesha Khan. Two songs are included, one with a crazy background and the other with a party tune. There aren’t really any romantic songs.”
When doing a buddy comedy, you have to communicate in terms that young people understand. And so, the 18–30 age group is their target demographic; they are familiar with meme language and social media culture. “There must be allusions to well-known Telugu motion pictures. This isn’t a comedic adult film. Nowhere are there any references to sexuality. Such a work is always clean comedy,” shares the Tholi Prerna actor, adding, “Working with Rahul and Vishnu, whom I’ve known for a long time, was enjoyable. None of the three of us have any experience with movies. As friends, we all share that extra layer of connectedness.”
As an artist, he is someone who has been very adaptable. And that is not something that only his projects talk about; he believes it too. “I have a lot of opportunities when I identify as an actor. I get to work on different things. I played a significant role in Mangalavaaram, but it wasn’t my main role. My persona held equal significance to that of Payal Rajput. I portray a preteen girl’s father in the two-season online series Save the Tigers. My characters get plenty of attention from me. My directors and I talk about the screenplay and characters all the time. I completed my homework and research. Whenever I have time, I also take part in workshops. Following a somber film like Mallesham, I played a completely comedic performer. I was doing films like F2 and Brochevarevarura at the time. When Pelli Choopulu occurred, I was 26 years old. At the age of 34, my knowledge has only grown. Participating in movies such as Balagam may leave a lasting impression on your character. They are influenced by the books they read. Watching Hi Nanna while dubbing for my role was an entirely different experience.”
Being a rationalist, he doesn’t believe in the existence of God. But “I respect other people’s beliefs and don’t force mine on them. I have donned amulets for style sake. Near Pune, there is a village called Bhor. There is a magnificent medieval mahal there. Filmed in real settings, the creators ensured that Om Bheem Bush was accomplished on a grand scale. Mumbai was the source of the costumes as well, to guarantee the fantastical element. UV Creations went above and beyond with producer Sunil.”

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