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Tuesday 16 April 2024
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Enakku Vaaitha Adimaigal Movie Review

Film :Enakku Vaaitha Adimaigal

Director: Mahendran Rajamani

Cast : Jai, Pranitha, Kali Venkat, Karunakaran, Navin, Thambi Ramaiah, Rajendran

The plot centers on four friends. Carefree and happy-go-lucky, it’s what happens when one of them, the hero, goes into depression and the friends try to get him back to normalcy. The film maintains a steady pace throughout, with each of the four getting almost equal space on screen. Light hearted and breezy in its treatment, the look of the film, however, seems to overpower its content.

Enakku Vaaitha Adimaigal is a Tamil comedy film written and directed by Mahendran Rajamani and produced by Shan Sutharsan. The film stars Jai and Pranitha in the leading roles, while Karunakaran, Kaali Venkat and Naveen portray supporting roles. Featuring music composed by Santhosh Dhayanidhi and cinematography by Mahesh Muthuswami, the film began production during June 2016.

Story Plot : Jai is Krishna, an IT professional, and the movie narrates the two phases of Krishna’s life — the first when he was in love and the second post break-up.Karunakaran plays Ramesh, a bank cashier, and Venkat plays a crazy Ajith fan who is an auto driver.Rajamani, who wrote the story, says that he has been living with this story for the past six years.“I observed some of my friends go through break-ups. Often during tragic situations, there are moments to laugh at it… I have tapped [into] these situations.”Pranitha is paired opposite Jai.

Looking at the movie teaser you can know how entertaining the movie will be. The movie story hasn’t been revealed by the movie makers. A boy and a girl who are in love have their worst journey ever. Whatever the situation may be they get together and falls apart. When you see the movie, you will understand the humor. Go to theaters and watch the movie. It is a real comedy entertainer with some scenes which makes you burst out with laughter.

Enakku Vaaitha Adimaigal Rating & Public Talk

The film was initially announced to be releasing on 14 January 2017, during the Pongal holidays in Tamil Nadu, but was later delayed after most screens were handed to the Vijay-starrer Bairavaa. The film was subsequently planned as 2 February release clashing with Jayam Ravi and Arvind Swamy starrer Bogan with the team gaining a “U” certificate from the censor board.

Enakku Vaaitha Adimaigal Rating – 3/5

Enakku Vaaitha Adimaigal Verdict – Overall Enakku Vaaitha Adimaigal is certainly going to be one interesting film at the Tamil box office. The meaning for the title Enakku Vaaitha Adimaigal in English is The Slaves Destined. In Single Line What happens when your close friend goes through a break-up? How does he cope with it and how do you react to it? Film Revovles on this Go And Watch film in Theaters, Don’t Miss.

It opens with pictures on screen of famed friendships- like those of Castro-Guevara, Kamal-Rajini and many more. This is followed by a lively song-dance number, an ode to friendship. We are then briefly introduced to the lead characters of the plot. Krishna an IT professional (Jai) ;Ramesh a bank cashier (Karunakaran), Basha an auto driver (Kali Venkat); and Sowmi (Naveen) a call center employee. It’s from Krishna’s trip to a psychiatrist (Ramaiah) and his narration of the past, that we get to know about his failed love affair with Divya (Pranitha), a girl he had met on a trip to a hill station. The frequent cuts to the past here could have been avoided.

The backstory takes us to Kodaikanal, the lush hill station captured impressively by the camera (Mahesh Muthuswamy). In fact its exquisite cinematography is the film’s key strength. Krishna had fallen for Divya and she had seemed to reciprocate. But her sudden distancing from him had driven him into a state of depression, Krishna even contemplating suicide.

The narration peps up to an extent when Rajendran enters the scene and causes further turmoil in the lives of the friends. The finale is played at a hospital where the friends land up, and Krishna blaming himself for their plight, tries to mend fences. Anjali appears in a cameo, and it’s an ‘all’s well that ends well’ finale.

The dialogue is laced with sparkling one-liners which to an extent manages to keep the narration lively. The actors are adequate in their roles, the script not demanding much of histrionics. A promising work of a debutant maker, the film could have done with more punch and fizz.




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