Meravanige - Plot

Plot

The story begins with the fearless but kind Vijay (Prajwal Devaraj) whose father (Bhanuprakash) is a DCP and he has a strong repulsion to his college mate Nandini (Aindrita Ray) whose father (Avinash) also happens to be an ACP. While the children are sworn enemies, their fathers are very good friends. Vijay who believes in doing things differently does a fake kidnap act to get some questions from a question paper and this gets him into some major trouble. Nandini starts hating Vijay to the core because of this act hatred arises from the dreaded terrorist Basheer (Ravikale) since both the cops arrest his brother in an operation. He is put behind the bars and Basheer who is in the forest decides to take vengeance on the ACP and DCP. In one such instance Vijay notices that his father was being targeted and in a brave act he catches hold of the culprits and gets them to the cops. Both cop friends are happy with this and as expected they decide to get their children married to each other. But then when Vijay and Nandini meet each other at the coffee shop, they get to know their identities and fireworks happen between them but before they could leave, they are kidnapped by Basheer and taken to the forest, Basheer keeps the lovers as hostages and sets terms for the release of his accomplice. From there, the defiant Vijay finally tries to finds an escape and takes Nandini along with him. They get lost in the jungles and though it is all repulsion, slowly Nandini realizes the intense love for Vijay and she keeps her growing love for him inside her. They encounter many thrilling situations which bring them closer. And these two youngsters are also being chased by terrorists, police and even cruel animals. Finally good triumphs over evil and the lovers are united. Later both get married and Ramya makes a brief appearance as a lecturer in the film.

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Famous quotes containing the word plot:

    Ends in themselves, my letters plot no change;
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    Aspire, astound, establish or estrange.
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    Woodrow Wilson (1856–1924)

    James’s great gift, of course, was his ability to tell a plot in shimmering detail with such delicacy of treatment and such fine aloofness—that is, reluctance to engage in any direct grappling with what, in the play or story, had actually “taken place”Mthat his listeners often did not, in the end, know what had, to put it in another way, “gone on.”
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