Month of Madhu Full Movie Review 2023

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Month of Madhu Movie Review


Month of Madhu is an engaging drama about human connections and emotional turmoil, featuring great performances by Naveen Chandra and Swathi Reddy.

Director Srikanth Nagothi uses one recurring stretch set against the harbour at night to explore male friendship through Madhusudhan and Harsha Chemudu’s close bond.




Month of Madhu is an ambitious exploration of human relationships, both their warmth and their flaws. The film addresses themes like masculine behavior, women’s sex lives and adolescence with remarkable depth and maturity. Srikanth Nagothi has written emotive characters with intelligent emotions – but its slow pacing may become distracting at times.

This story follows Madhusudan Rao (Naveen Chandra), an alcoholic married to Lekha (Swathi Reddy). Additionally, actors Viva Harsha, Manjula Ghattamaneni and Shreya Navile all play key roles. Additionally, Lekha decides to divorce Madhusudan because of the complicated dynamics within their relationship and it explores why she made that choice.

One of the film’s most moving scenes features Madhusudan and Harsha Chemudu’s character – played by Naveen Chandra and Viva Harsha respectively – drinking together in an isolated location by Vishakapatnam Port at night, talking about their pasts, memories and how life has progressed for their friends. Naveen Chandra and Viva Harsha demonstrate the depth of their acting talents during this scene.

For audiences who appreciate complex stories and nuanced performances, this film should not be missed. Masterfully scripted and directed by Srikanth Nagothi, its stellar cast includes Naveen Chandra, Swathi Reddy, Viva Harsha, Shreya Navile, Gnaneswari Kandregula and Raja Chembolu – making for an amazing viewing experience!




Month of Madhu offers an in-depth exploration of human connections, offering an unforgettable cinematic experience. Carefully constructed with realistic depictions, and featuring Swathi Reddy, Shreya Navile and Naveen Chandra as actors who deliver incredible performances, Month of Madhu may initially seem disorienting but will become clear with time thanks to careful editing (like when Lekha’s mother serves idlis to Madhu just before Madhu offers unfiltered comments about Lekha). But once one gets beyond this initial disorientation it eventually begins making sense – watch it before starting again!

The movie explores various topics with sensitivity and insight, such as NRI struggles, women’s sexual lives, late teen anxiety and flawed masculinity. One particularly moving scene involves Madhusudhan talking with Harsha Chemudu (an excellent Harsha Chemudu actor) by the port at night: this moment speaks volumes about their relationships and challenges.

Month of Madhu is an engaging examination of how one individual’s actions can change lives around them, as well as how those actions, whether big or small, impact others. Although its pace is slow, Month of Madhu remains rewarding experience despite having more compelling conflicts presented and character studies than what were ultimately shown here. Unfortunately, its final portions seem contrived and overlong but overall this effort from writer-director Srikanth Nagothi should be recognized.




Month of Madhu is an effective movie that challenges gender stereotypes and acknowledges the complexity of people and relationships unlike any other film has done before it. Unfortunately, its weaknesses lie in its narrative structure, oversimplification and narration which keep it from reaching its full potential.

The film follows two women named Madhumati from different backgrounds who share the same name, exploring their struggles in relationships and self-realization while exploring family and relationship dynamics through hard-hitting dialogues.

Director Srikanth Nagote has chosen an engaging story and created memorable characters. His portrayal is stunningly realistic – for instance Madhusudhan, Lekha’s husband has his own set of problems such as hotheadedness and anger management issues that refuses to acknowledge its flaws; creating a real life conflict scenario.

This movie also explores friendship, with an idyllic harbor scene depicting their bond. Performances by Naveen Chandra and Swathi Reddy stand out, particularly Shreya Navile who makes her debut here; other cast members do their parts as well, particularly Manjula Ghattamaneni for charm while Viva Harsha adds comic relief.




Month of Madhu is a mature love story and slice-of-life drama featuring outstanding performances by its lead actors, but due to slow proceedings and lack of compelling dramatic moments it becomes tedious watching.

The film follows two women separated by different circumstances. It begins with 19-year-old Madhumathi (Shreya Navile), an NRI living between India and America who struggles to fit in both cultures; her plus-size figure makes finding someone suitable difficult; but Madhusudhan Rao (Naveen Chandra). is determined to follow his heart and marry Madhumathi.

An outstanding aspect of the film lies in its characters and dialogue. One powerful scene involves Lekha, the compliant servant whose optimism prevents her from seeing red flags in her marriage; she serves as an interesting contrast to Madhumathi, an independent woman with self-sufficient abilities who remains selfless throughout their relationship. Manjula Ghattamaneni and Raja Chembolu’s performances as Lekha’s siblings Manjula Ghattamaneni and Raja Chembolu play powerfully portray their characters within these scenes as well.

Rajeev captures the emotions of each character with exceptional cinematography in this film, while Achurajamani adds his background score for each scene and fits seamlessly with its narrative arc. Overall, Srikanth Nagothi offers an entertaining take on human relationships and is well-crafted as director, but more dynamic scripting and tighter editing could have kept viewers more engaged with this work of fiction.