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Times of India
Two hitmen come to Chennai to assassinate a central minister. But one grows a conscience when the mission's objective changes to wiping out the entire city. Can he stop the other from carrying out his nefarious plan?
Jey, a hired assassin, is sent to Chennai to assassinate a central minister. He enlists Kathir, a thrill-seeking youngster, in the operation, and together they plot the assassination attempt. But, midway through it, their mission changes and now, they have to plant bombs across the city and create shockwaves across India and destabilize the country politically and economically. Kathir, who has fallen in love with a girl (Ineya), feels that the innocent public shouldn't be harmed and wants to abandon the mission. But, Jey, who feels that the public is no less corrupt than politicians, wants to wipe out the city.
wants to be a nail-biting, high-concept thriller but the only nail-biting that you do while watching the film is out of sheer frustration. The storyline does offer scope for a The Day Of The Jackal-like procedural thriller on how hitmen and terrorists ingratiate themselves into the society prior to their attacks, but the ham-fisted filmmaking and the even more amateurish performances (Jey's weird dialogue delivery is a definite contender for the worst line-reading ever in a film) turn it into an unintentional comedy. The high point of bizarreness is a seduction scene that will not be out of place in a semi-porn film. At random moments, the director uses an editing technique which resembles flipping through the pages of a book, showing us a shot that comes later in the film. By the time the film reaches its interval point, you wish he had flipped and shown us the last shot and spared us the misfortune of sitting through the entire film.