Pareshan Movie Review

Starring: Thiruveer, Pavani Karanam, Bunny Abiran, Sai Prasanna, Arjun Krishna, Shruti Riyan ,Buddarakhan Ravi, Raju Bedigela

Director: Rupak Ronaldson

Producer: Siddharth Rallapalli

Music Director: Yashwanth Nag

A small-budget movie “Pareshan” has been released today, featuring Thiruveer as the lead actor. Rana Daggubati presents the film, and it is directed by Rupak Ronaldson. Let’s delve into the details and see how the movie fares.


“Issac” (Thiruveer) and his friends, Paasha, Satthi, RGV, and Maidak, live carefree lives in the Singareni area, always indulging in alcohol. When Paasha and Satthi find themselves in need of money, Issac loans them his father’s money. Issac is deeply in love with Sirisha (Pavani Karanam), and one day they have an intimate encounter. Sirisha believes she is pregnant and informs Issac. Issac promises to arrange the money for Sirisha’s abortion, assuming his friends will repay him. However, they fail to repay him, and to make matters worse, Satthi steals more money from Issac and flees. The remainder of the film revolves around how Issac tackles these problems.

Plus Points:

The movie belongs to the recent trend of Telangana culture-based films, and it effectively portrays the nature of the Telangana region, resonating with the local audience. The songs are well-written, composed, and aptly placed in the narrative.

The comedy sequences in the first hour have their moments, providing decent entertainment. The love track between Thiruveer and Pavani Karanam is engaging, and the subsequent humorous sequences elicit laughter. Although the pacing is slightly slow, the first half remains watchable due to its humor.

Thiruveer delivers a superb performance as Issac, showcasing impeccable comic timing. His expressions and antics tickle the audience’s funny bone. Bunny Abiran and Arjun Krishna also excel in their respective roles.

Minus Points:

The film suffers from a thin plot, which becomes evident in the second hour. While the comedy sequences keep the story afloat in the first half, the director runs out of ideas in the latter part. Consequently, more and more forced comedy is introduced, which fails to resonate with the audience.

The second half features only a few successful comedic moments, while most of them fall flat. At times, the forced humor may even cause irritation. For example, an attempt to depict a character’s finger getting cut in a funny manner appears awkward.

The second half is excessively stretched, demanding better editing to enhance the viewing experience. The pacing also slows down significantly. The movie lacks a proper balance between humor and emotional elements, focusing predominantly on generating laughs.


In summary, Pareshan can be described as a village drama with a few enjoyable moments scattered throughout. Thiruveer and the entire cast delivered commendable performances, but the film was let down by a weak storyline and a disappointing second half. Although there were some comedic elements that stood out, overall, there is nothing particularly remarkable about the movie worth praising.