If someone else did it it would be called plagiarism, but since the dialogue-writer
for Bachelors, Ravi Chavali, copied himself, the making of College would not warrant
any criticism on the ethical front. So there's just the small thing that the audiences
already saw Bachelors. But you shouldn't let such insignificant things overly
concern you, should you?
Chavali once again takes over the raunchy doings of youngsters, college guys, and tries to knit it into a story. Only, this time the story is too thin to merit any attention. And as for the funny incidents that border on the lewd, there is nothing that would stir any reverberating laughter.
The story goes like this. A good boy with a helpful attitude, Sivaji is the darling of his friends and classmates. So much so that a girl from his class (final year B Com) falls in love with him and writes an anonymous letter asking him to find out who she is. She keeps following it up with letters at frequent intervals.
Sivaji too like the idea of unlocking the mystery and so he is after the girl. With the help of his friends and a private detective, Anaconda 000, he tries various means, some funny and some ridiculous, to find out the identity of the girl. Unable to trace her he gives up and falls in love with Manya. But his heart still longs for the anonymous girl. Is Manya the anonymous girl or is there another person?
Chavala follows the path laid by Sana Yadi Reddy and comes up with an almost similar kind of comedy. Sometimes funny, sometimes silly and sometimes naughty, College is a film that doesn't have anything new for people who have watched Bachelors.