Sye Aata is one of those stupid, unimaginative, deadpan movies that can't decide what they're good at exactly - the stupidity, or the slowness. The film tries to handle what it evidently thinks is an "author-backed" and "heroine-centric" role, with depressing thick-headedness, and lands with egg on its face.
And with the flick containing not a single moment that rises above all the bunk, it's downhill all the way - right from the beginning. Malliswari (Charmme) is a choreographer from Vizag, who's training this bunch of kids for a dance reality show. The troupe comes to Hyderabad, where Malliswari, ends up in the neighbourhood of the local don's (Kota Srinivasa Rao) henchmen.
Shankar, after tricking her into trusting him, forces her to finish off his rival's son Panda (Ajay). To make sure she does the job, he holds the gaggle of kids she's come with, in his custody.
Basically, he wants Malliswari to first charm Panda into falling in love with her, and then shoot him. But her job is already half done, since Panda has long since been in love with Malliswari.
Anyway, shoot him she does, but not before the film divulges a flashback involving Malliswari, her benefactor (Nasseer) and the goons Shankar and Pandit. Apparently, the series of "mysterious" murders that take place in the beginning of the movie were carried out by Malliswari herself, to avenge for a gory past.
Sye Aata is a yawner all through, and as stubbornly moronic as they get. Possibly, the most interesting parts of the flick are those that involve proceedings of the dance show; and the ever-so-slightly-funny comic track that Ali tries very hard to pull off but simply cannot, thanks to the utter blankness that is the film's writing.
Charmme and her trademark (and slightly affected) high-spiritedness are a huge misfit - her role is an example of how badly-crafted this whole flick is. She was obviously pulled in to lend this film some meat, but it's not a film that anyone in her right mind would want in staring at them from their CV.
Besides Charmme, who seemingly tries to be as alive as is possible, Kota is the only actor who can't help being good. Everyone else is low on energy and substance. The kids try, too, but aren't entertaining.
The phrase "low budget" is written all over the film. The visuals are junky, with zero thought given to them. Graphics have been used recklessly, and they aren't even worthy of being called a rough draft. For example, there's a scene set on the Tank Bund, where, instead of the real deal, the background has a photograph of the Buddha statue on perfectly still waters.
Devi Sri Prasad seems to have outsourced his work, with not a single number qualifying as a tune.
There seems to be no justification for you to venture out to Sye Aata. Skip it with a clear conscience.