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Times of India
A gang of four drug dealers hides out in an apartment, and four youngsters, who are in need of cash, plot to loot their money. A suspended cop, who resides in the same apartment, hears their plan and decides to get the money for himself.
Aaya Vada Sutta Kathai
has all the elements to make it a zany new-age film. It has the plot and characters for a black comedy, and a cast of predominantly unknown faces to make it fresh. The problem is that the film needed a better set of actors to elevate the comic lines and the gags. The writing lacks nuance and there are pacing issues as well.
The plot is in classic black comedy territory. Four inept drug dealers move into an apartment following some heat from the police. Four youngsters who sort-of work at the place come to know of their real identities and facing a cash crunch, decide to steal their money. And, a corrupt cop, who resides in that apartment, hears their plan and plots to get the money for himself. Characters are double crossed, morals are forgotten and confusion reigns but the film doesn't find the screwball tone that is required for this material. The filmmaking, too, is uneven, with the cinematography part-verite (a stunt scene shot this way is quite impressive) and part-flat. So, it ends up as an amateurish effort (think a TV short film) that is hard to ignore and at the same time, hard to praise.