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Times of India
A Malayali, who has no connection with his state other than his Koyilandy accent, works as an assistant with his uncle in Gujarat. He faces a huge debt after his uncle dies unexpectedly and confusion ensues.
Ayal Njanalla is yet another Fahad Fazil-starrer where his histrionic skills and screen presence blur everything else into the background - be it the lack of logic in the story or its potential to relate to the audience at certain junctures.
Prakashan (Fahad), a mechanic, lives with his uncle who runs a workshop in Kutch, Gujarat. The youngster nurses a dream of revamping his life and career and is romantically involved with Isha (Mrudula Murali). He faces a huge debt after his uncle expires unexpectedly and the story explores how he grapples with the situation and a sequence of few funny events follow.
The film marks the directorial debut of actor Vineeth Kumar, who extracts decent performances from his actors, though the story goes meanders at times. The movie has quite a few humorous moments thanks to Fahad's acting, some attempts to create refreshing comic situations, enjoyable dialogues and impressive one-liners. Fahad portrays the innocence of Pachu (aka Prakashan) through his expressions and body language.
Mrudula is ravishing in her Gujarati-kudi role and she's done justice to her character. She is ably backed by many beautiful visuals from north India and good song sequences. Debutant Divya Pillai does her part, though some of her expressions and reactions need improvement. The cinematographer has taken advantage of the all-brown landscape and its multi-hued natives to bring it alive on screen.
On the flip side, there are many portions where the movie reduces itself to nothing more than a tale of impersonation. The manner in which all confusion gets wrapped in the blink of an eye at the end is hardly gratifying. The film is watchable for Fahad's performance, a refreshing story and a bunch of beautiful frames.