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Times of India
Jayanthi flies down to Kochi in search of her husband and customs officer Ramesh, who has been missing for a while. Driver Raju picks her up from the airport and also wins her trust as he takes her around. Things change topsy-turvy as the day comes to a close.
: Loham is one of those movies that are easy to endure than enjoy, hopelessly waiting for something interesting and unique to happen till the end. It has a handful of comedy and action scenes that retains audience interest, while plot progression, characters and script are busy not living up to the sky-high audience expectations.
In search of her missing husband, who is a customs officer, Jayanthi Ramesh lands in Kochi. She takes the service of cab driver Raju for the day. The simpleton chauffer wins her trust over time and does his bit in guarding his customer, even from eve-teasers, during the ride. As the story unfolds, Jayanthi realizes that things are a lot more complicated than she understands - from the predicament of her husband to the real identities of people around her.
Loham's first half is thrilling and it decently succeeds in entertaining audience with Mohanlal's charm, a few witty one-liners and drama. Siddique's parts were quite entertaining, thanks to some clever lines of comedy. The second half, however, fails to deliver the punch promised at the interval twist.
It does no justice to the piled-up expectations and, instead, sinks to the level of an average story. Characters weaken, action withers and the climax turns out to be predictable and far from effective. The story drags on and turns more giddy than heady, lacking sustaining power.
Overall Loham, as a movie, isn't as strong as its name or the reputation of its helmsmen, who could have easily done a good job considering their filmmaking prowess.