Naa Saami Ranga: A Village Romp Redeemed by Nagarjuna

Naa Saami Ranga in cinemas now

Naa Saami Ranga transports us to the vibrant village of Ambajipeta, where Kishtayya (Nagarjuna), an orphaned young man, finds a home and family with Anji (Allari Naresh). He becomes a loyal right-hand to the village president, Nasser, and falls head over heels for Varalakshmi (Ashika Ranganath), the beautiful daughter of a wealthy landowner. However, their budding romance faces challenges from a scheming villain, Dasu (Rao Ramesh), and a complex web of village politics.

The film unfolds through three Sankranthi festivals, showcasing the festive spirit with elaborate rituals, lively music, and delicious food. The narrative blends romance, action, comedy, and drama, exploring themes of brotherhood, loyalty, and standing up for what’s right.

Naa Saami Ranga Synopsis


Naa Saami Ranga, while aiming for a wholesome village drama, doesn’t quite reach its full potential. The predictable plot and formulaic elements leave little room for surprise. The first half suffers from pacing issues, relying heavily on establishing characters and village customs. However, the film manages to find its footing in the second half with the arrival of the villain and a more intense conflict.

The true highlight of the film is Nagarjuna. He infuses Kishtayya with a charming charisma and effortlessly carries the movie on his broad shoulders. His screen presence and captivating performance elevate even the weaker moments. Allari Naresh provides good comic relief as the loyal brother, Anji. Ashika Ranganath delivers a decent performance as Varalakshmi, though her character could have benefited from more depth.

Naa Saami Ranga Poster

While the story itself might not be groundbreaking, the film compensates with its visual flair and energetic Sankranthi celebration sequences. The music is catchy and blends well with the festive mood.


Naa Saami Ranga is a watchable, albeit predictable, village drama with some entertaining moments. While the formulaic story and pacing flaws hold it back from greatness, it’s redeemed by Nagarjuna’s captivating performance and the vibrant portrayal of Sankranthi festivities.

Verdict: Worth a watch for Nagarjuna fans and those seeking a lighthearted entertainment with a festive touch. Just don’t expect anything groundbreaking.

Remember: This review is based on my own interpretation of the film and your experience may vary.

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