It is two days to go. On July 6, Rajamouli's magnum opus, an idea that has captivated the attention of the cinegoers will be released on a big scale (with 1200 prints) in Telugu, Tamil, Malayalam and in Karnataka.
Rajamouli feels that people already have a preconceived notion about the film. "There is no way I can change that now. Story lines of some films (like Eega, Maryada Ramanna) should be made public beforehand. Otherwise there is a danger that audience might start expecting something else."
"Globalisation has blurred the boundaries. If a graphical film is to be made in Hollywood, they may have to invariably look for technicians from India. After Eega, people will know that there are not less than ten brilliant animators in our country," he says.
"I studied a lot about flies before starting the picturization. It was a learning experience. A fly is least expressive. Except some gesticulations by hand and leg movements, it won't make body movements. Making a film with a character of that kind was very challenging."