Amarendra Baahubali(Prabhas) and Bhalla Deva(Rana Daggubati) are cousins raised by the same mother, Sivagami(Ramya Krishnan) who can also be the reigning Queen of Mahishmati. Amarendra is orphaned in his childhood and even supposing Bhalla is her personal son, the Queen needs to crown Amarendra the King of Mahishmati because she feels that he has the true makings of a ruler and benefactor. Bhalla is peeved. His father and he conspire to overthrow Baahubali. And they use Kattappa(Sathyaraj) and the Sivagami as pawns of their game.
This part is more prequel than sequel because initially the story traces the origins of Baahubali’s father, who was originally meant to be the King of Mahishmati. It also delves on the love-story between Amarendra and Devasena(Anushka Shetty), who is mother of Mahendra Baahubali(Prabhas in a dual role.) Recounted in the folklore-meets-Aesop’s fable-type, the plot is easy and carries the great triumphs over evil thought forward just like the first half did. Albeit with some childish conspiracy theories added in. After all, the top comes collectively in a long-drawn climax that could have been 10-minutes shorter.
But don’t decide Baahubali. Just savour it. It is a visual extravaganza that India must feast on.
Part bahubali 2; you could try this out,-The Conclusion onerously carries the fairness of the primary part on its shoulder and ups the scale on many counts—particularly in heroism. Baahubali has been sketched out as such a logo of power and energy that he makes you root for him throughout. Prabhas is terrific as father and son. What’s more, this part gives a solution to a query uppermost in everybody’s mind for the final years—it tells you why Katappa, the old faithful, killed Baahubali Senior.
Indian cinephiles must salute Rajamouli for his imaginative and prescient and ambition. He once again provides us our Benhur and Ten Commandments expertise rolled into one. After all it is CGI and VFX that grab you in your seat, however Baahubali also takes you on an emotional rollercoaster ride. The romance between Devasena and Amarendra has the Titanic fervour. While the performances of the lead solid are all believable, it's Peter Hein’s action—with Baahubali doing the Van Damme break up and a few sweeps that set your spirits soaring.