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Mishan Impossible Review

Review by IndiaGlitz [ Friday, April 1, 2022 • Telugu ]
Mishan Impossible Review
Matinee Entertainment, PA Entertainments
Taapsee Pannu, Harsh Roshan, Bhanu Prakshan, Jayateertha Molugu
Swaroop RSJ
Niranjan Reddy & Anvesh Reddy
Mark K Robin

Mishan Impossible Movie Review

In this section, we are going to review 'Mishan Impossible', the latest box-office release in the town.


The story is set in a small village near Tirupathi where three nincompoop kids named Raghupathi, Raghava, Rajaram are itching to make a point to the world. One is after fame, another is after glamorous adventurism, and the third one wants to make a quick buck. Somewhere in Bengaluru, Sailaja (Taapsee Pannu), a journalist, is digging up the misdeeds of a well-connected child trafficking network. When the three kids inadvertently reach Bengaluru in search of Dawood Ibrahim, it is time for Sailaja to cross paths with them. This has unintended pleasant consequences.


Director Swaroop RSJ commendably avoids the cliched route of telling a bloated comedy-thriller. He keeps the narration uncluttered, a feature that enriched his debut movie, 'Agent Sai Srinivas Athreya'. If Naveen Polishetty ably led the pack in 'ASSA', it is the three kids who do the heavy-lifting here. Master Harsh Roshan, Master Bhannu Prakshan, and Master Jayateertha Molugu soar the film and its spirits.

This is a film where the rest of the characters are anchored around the kids. Taapsee Pannu's Sailaja plays a journalist who takes up an edgy mission in partnership with the kids. Her character needed better detailing. It's not like she is a unidimensional player, but still. Hareesh Paredi's characterization is eerie and the way he turns out to be a tormentor is well-narrated.

Satyam Rajesh gets to play a 'bakra', while Suhas, Sandeep Raj (as funny henchmen), Harshavardhan (as a school teacher) find their space. 'ISHQ' fame Ravinder Vijay is underwhelming.

Mishan Impossible Movie Review

Some of the ideas click, especially because they are taken well into the climax. A kid is jinxed to confidently give the wrong answer always and this comes out very well in a poetic way as the story progresses. The way the kids make assumptions about Mumbai, the eating habits of its people, and the distance to the Maximum City from their village makes them look like adorable Muppets.

On the flip side, the comedy comes at the cost of believability. The three Rs are there to elicit laughs rather than look like real people. How about the thrills? Some of the ideas are far-fetched. Take the example of what all the kids have to do to lay a trap (revealing more would be a sin). One wonders if the kids' handler needs to do all that to find out basic information. The coordination between the kids and Sailaja is also unrealistic.

After a point, the screenplay looks not only strained but also generic. The kids behave like they are adults.

Mark K Robin's cinematography assumes the right sort of high notes. Deepak Yeragara's cinematography is a huge asset, as it makes the small-town backdrop look authentic.


'Mission Impossible' needed sharper writing. But the neat performances and the fun quotient make up for the writing deficiencies.

Rating: 2.5 / 5.0

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