At the point when Radha Mohan and Jyothika met up in ‘Mozhi’ eleven years back sheer enchantment on cellulloid was made. Presently following eleven years they have rejoined for the Tami revamp of the Bollywood hit ‘Tumhari Salu’. It stays to be checked whether the team meets the equivalent basic and business accomplishment in this ineffectively adjusted and imagined screenplay.
Vijayalakshmi (Jyothika) is a cherishing spouse and mother of a pre-adolescent kid who needs to accomplish something with her life attempting one failed business adventure after another. In spite of the fact that her significant other Balu (Vidharth) is a mainstay of understanding her very own dad (Mohan Ram) and senior sisters corrupt her at each open door they get about her disappointments as a school understudy and as a man. Viji gets an opportunity to wind up a RJ at a radio station for a late night grown-up themed show and how her first achievement in life influences her and people around her structures whatever is left of the screenplay.
Jyothika, in the first place, plays Vijayalakshmi in her standard over the best style which nearly sinks her character however then as the film advances she subsides into a pleasant cadence to give one of her profession best exhibitions. Those wide eyes of hers express the delights, triumphs and the thrashings of Vijayalakshmi particularly in the succession when she has an aftermath with her better half and he addresses her on air. Vidharth is one strong ability who is tragically underutilized in Kollywood and credit to him for raising the spouse character from a supporting one and putting it on a level with Jyothika’s Viji. The champion scene for Vidharth is the point at which he takes mortification from another manager whom he had seen develop from a kid to a man. Lakshmi Manchu as the Radio Station head and Kumaravelu as a partner breath life into the media identities. Mayilswamy is a shout as the obscene store proprietor who succumbs to Vijayalakshmi’s tricks. Manobala and Yogi Babu in an appearance stimulate the clever bones in their scenes while M.S. Bhaskar and Uma Padmanabhan deal with the nostalgic side.
Aside from the overall great exhibitions what works best in ‘Kaatrin Mozhi’ is the funniness scenes however detached to the story. A couple of wistful scenes too hit the harmonies, for example, Jyothika giving life advices to men (counting M.S. Bhaskar) on the late-night show or driving the unbending Kumaravelu to tears by cooking his most loved sustenance. The science among Jyothika and Vidharth is magnificent making their characters sparkle together alongside the kid who plays their child. There are solid female characters en route like the call cab driver, the readymade sustenance entrepreneur (played by Uma Padmanathan) and Lakshmi Manchu’s Maria. The Simbu appearance for no blame of his neglects to cause any swells in the story advance.
On the drawback, very little consideration has been taken to adjust the story with nativity and however every one of the scenes are great there is no union in the bigger picture. The portrayal abandons one with the sentiment of watching a phase play as the devised scenes heap up. Vidharth feeling jealous of his better half is so totally out of adjust with his portrayal and the kid disappeared peak bend is not really persuading. The plot of a standard housewife dealing with a grown-up radio show opens up a trove of conceivable outcomes in funniness and analysis yet ‘Kaatrin Mozhi’ does not go past the undeniable in substance or making.
A.R. Rahman’s nephew A.K. Kaashif makes his presentation as music chief and is tolerable both in the melodies and the foundation score. Mahesh Muthuswamy’s photography and Praveen KL’s altering are as common complimentary. It is difficult to trust that Radha Mohan, the man who gave us ‘Mozhi’ and ‘Abhiyum Naanum’ is behind this change and, best case scenario he has made a family cordial motion picture.
Put it all on the line for the exhibitions of Jo and Vidharth and the other cast individuals and you get a couple of certified funniness and nostalgic scenes as well.