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Times of India
Raman travels to a village in north Kerala from Pune to claim the money his father had deposited in his name. What he doesn't know is that age-old family foes are waiting to finish him on arrival. His antics to escape them form the core of the narrative.
It is one of the oldest plots in tinsel town - a film that banks on love between the younger generations of warring families interspersed with antiquated rituals and their attempts to kill each other. It gives you an eerie feeling of familiarity. However, the scriptwriters here are Udayakrishna and Siby K Thomas, who have managed to churn out profitable flicks by showcasing stupid villains, strained relations and romantic comedies. Their latest venture Ivan Maryadaraman with Dileep is no different.
Raman, who does odd jobs in Pune, undertakes a trip to his ancestral village in Kerala to claim the money his late father had deposited in his name years ago. But, enemies, who have been waiting for three decades, are waiting to kill him.Employing every trick in the book to woo moviegoers, the director churns out a film that's enjoyable in parts. There is a lot of colour with humorous characters and heavy-duty dialogues on never-ending family rivalry. One might enjoy scowling villains in a mansion, a pretty leading lady in love and family members who walk around reminding one of Ekta Kapoor serials if logic and common sense is left outside the movie hall.
Dileep plays most of his trump cards and there is hardly anything new; yet he manages to keep his audience in splits. Raman's cycle is given a voice by Suraj Venjaramoodu, probably to add to the humour, but it hardly helps.