In a film that evidently deals with cocaine smuggling, it is appreciable that they have made sure not to insert any smoking or drinking scenes. Whether and how it helps her is what forms the crux of Kolamaavu Kokila. The laudable factor is how he has given a different dimension to it. He plays with the dark humour in an engaging manner and establishes the motive of the characters from the word go. The titular definition was an interesting addition to the climax. She is quite happy with her career and loves spending time in office because of one more reason — her liking for Aditya Rahul Ravindran , who works as a crime reporter. Even her slightest of reactions are appealing and with a contrasting performance from her recent films, she is sure to grab the limelight.
However, it must be noted that he has dealt with a beaten story. The base of the film is dark humor and it works in the majority with very few backlogs. Samantha does a neat job in a role that undergoes varied emotions, and so is Bhumika, who appears only in a few scenes. It effortlessly hits the high note! The film, a bilingual, and has nativity issues in some scenes. U-Turn Review: A series of deaths happen in the city in similar fashion. There is some attractive lighting in accordance with some interesting frames and Sivakumar Vijayan, the cinematographer can be credited for the same.
They manage to reach Ritesh Narain , whose wife Maya Bhumika and daughter, passed away in an accident, after which the series of deaths actually began. All the deceased were those who unlawfully took a U-turn on a city flyover at different times. She underplays her character with elegance and proves her expertise and experience with ease. Hareesh Peradi and Charles Vinod prove to be good additions to the cast list. With the inclusion of his one-liners in the funnily constructed sequences, it works! Simply put, snort this Coco to get high on laughter and entertainment! He sticks to Spanish mafia-ish, Narcos-esque scores that fall right into the mood of the film. This creates panic among a junior intern journalist Rachana Samantha and Nayak Aadhi , a cop. First up, it is an impressive debut for Nelson as his clarity on sketching the screenplay is praise-worthy.
Rachana and Nayak investigate the case further though Chandrasekar is in no mood to help them. Both of them go after the person behind the deaths. An eccentric character in the opposite camp adds value to the dark humor. Anirudh Ravichander continues to demonstrate as to why he is a rockstar! It all begins after Rachana, an ambitious and practical girl, who shies away from getting married despite pressure from her mother, starts working on the story of people who take illegal U-turns. But they also discover that the people, whose names she has with her for the story, are all dead. Though all the cases are concluded as suicides, as nothing unusual is suspected, suddenly there comes an intriguing link which connects all of them.
There most definitely is one! Nayak and his superior officer, Chandrasekar Aadukalam Naren interrogate her only to find that she has nothing to do with the deceased man. Coming to the star of the moment. But, some sequences in the second half fall into formats. But this seems to work in the overall scheme of things. When the two of them finally go on a date and everything goes well, Rachana is taken to the nearby police station.
It, however, could have been more convincing. Apparently, the person one of the few who took an illegal U-turn whom she tried for the purpose of the story has lost his life. With an ultimately satisfying end to all the built-up mass sequences, one might feel that the climactic buildup could have been more convincing. Succumbing to personal pressures, Kokila Nayanthara is forced to enter a dangerous territory in which she is a fresher. With debutant Nelson at the helm, Anirudh Ravichander takes control of the music and Sivakumar Vijayan captures this dark comedy smuggling thriller. Aadhi and Narain, too, play their part well.
. The first half races towards the intermission and gives an adrenaline high when we walk out for the break. Though they are perspicuous about not endorsing drug usage. Throughout the first half, Yogi Babu appears in very few sequences. .
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