Chaari 111 Movie Review


Movie: Chaari 111
Release Date: 01-03-2024
Cast: Vennela Kishore, Murali Sharma, Samyuktha Viswanathan,Rahul Ravindran, Subhalekha Sudhakar,Satya,Brahmaji,Pavani Reddy,Thagubothu Ramesh
Director: TG.Keerthi Kumar
Music: Simon K King
Cinematography: Grover Kashish
Editing: Richard Kelvin
Producer: Aditi Soni
Banner: Barkat Studios

Star comedian Vennela Kishore did lead role in ‘Chaari 111’, directed by TG. Keerthi Kumar. The film which is made as a hilarious spy action flick is released on March 1, 2024. The films trailers and promos promises a Fun-ride. Let’s delve into the review.

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Chaari 111 revolves around a secret service agent Chaari (Vennela Kishore) who must solve a complex suicide bombing case. When the Chief Minister, played by Rahul Ravindran, calls upon the Rudranetra Secret Service, led by ex-army personnel Prasad Rao (Murali Sharma), to investigate a mysterious bombing in the Hyderabad city, Prasad Rao finds himself short-staffed. Reluctantly, he enlists the help of Chaari 111 (Vennela Kishore), whom he considers incompetent. The film explores whether Chaari cracked the high-profile case, proving his worth to Prasad Rao and the rest of the team.


Vennela Kishore is the main USP of the film and he steals the show with his impeccable comedy timing and delivery. He succeeds in bringing laughs even with silly comedy with his histrionics. His mannerisms are utilized perfectly. Vennela Kishore impresses with his comedic prowess.

Samyukta Vishwanathan did her part well and delivers a satisfactory performance as the female lead. She performed action scenes competently. Murali Sharma is convincing in his role as the head of Rudranetra Services. Satya, Thagubothu Ramesh, Brahmaji, Subhalekha Sudhakar, and Rahul Ravindran deliver performances that are adequate to the plot.


Vennela Kishore



First Half


Gets serious at times in Second Half


Chaari 111, directed by TG. Keerthi Kumar, starts off humorously with its take on spy narratives with its unique elements. The first half successfully delivers laughs through Vennela Kishore, Satya, and Thaagubothu Ramesh’s characters. As the director is clear about making this as an out and out entertainer without logics, he didn’t focused on them and comedy effectively covers its flaws.

The second half runs in a little bit serious mode which seems quite contrast to the first half. The flashback episode narrated in animated format and also tries to provide laughs. Vennela Kishore did his part and delivered what is expected from him in the film.

Grover Kashish’s cinematography is adequate, fitting well with the story’s tone. Simon K King’s music, while decent, leaves a limited impact, though his background impresses. Richard K Kelvin’s editing is passable. The production values are decent.


Bottom-line: An Entertaining Vennela Kishore’s Show 


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