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Times of India
: A tale of two brothers whose lives are turned upside down after an accidental murder. Will the elder one make up for the grief caused by him? Will there be redemption?
: Indrasena (Vijay Antony) and Rudrasena (Vijay Antony) are twins. Indrasena, the elder of the two has witnessed his lover dying in an accident and unable to forget her, becomes an alcoholic. Other than that, he is a well-meaning person who goes out of his way to help everyone. Yet, his alcoholism becomes a huge embarrassment to his family who are deeply affected by it. His younger brother Rudrasena works as a Physical Education Trainer in a school owned by a cutthroat politician who owes allegiance to the local MLA (Radha Ravi).
Following a series of incidents, Indrasena decides to quit drinking and start afresh in life. However, destiny has different plans in store for the brother. A murder happens and Indrasena is sentenced to 7 years imprisonment. This has a cascading effect on his family as misfortunes plagues them and Rudrasena, the straightforward person ends up as a notorious anti-social element. Will Indrasena be able to set things right once again? Will the brothers emerge successful in the battle against the MLA and his henchmen, forms the crux of the story.
The first half of the film is quite entertaining and primarily goes towards establishing the various characters. The interval episode does manage to create curiosity and set the pace for the second half. Unfortunately, the plot goes entirely downhill in the second half. The climax portion especially is bereft of logic. The MLA kills a sub-Inspector with consummate ease and has Rudrasena framed for it by getting a hockey stick placed by the body of the cop. Reason? Since Rudrasena was a PET, everyone would assume he did it. Similarly, which person in his right mind would fail to take back the documents from a money lender after he has cleared the loan? Again, when Rudrasena arrives on a bike and accosts the MLA, the latter whips out a pistol and fires at Rudrasena, only to find the chamber empty. How on earth, did the bullets disappear? Many such episodes in the second half backed by a poor script ultimately prove to be a huge let down. To director Srinivasan's credit, he does manage to engage you with every scene, good or bad but ultimately he does a poor job of connecting the dots, for the sole reason that he couldn't get the plot right in the second half. There are three heroines in the film: Eswari (Mahima), Chitra (Jewel Mary) and Dian Champika. The director does a good job with their portrayal in that he does not go in for any unnecessary skin show or over-the-board romantic scenes. There is plenty of action in the film and the fights too have been well pictured. There is one romantic song and that is more than enough. On the whole, after a promising first half, a lacklustre second half proves to be the undoing of Indrasena.