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Times of India
City police is confronted with a series of anonymous calls about bomb threats and the film is about the mystery behind it.
Somewhere along the middle of the film, it gives the impressions of being a documentary laced with acerbic observations either on a lax society or a crippled administration. The film shows a harmless-looking man using a police wireless phone to issue bomb-threats. The cops are fooled more than once and a cat-and-mouse game ensues.
This game doesn't last long as the man comes out in the open and launches a detailed recap of the events that led him to issue bomb-threats. He is in fact a US returnee who later gets troubled over the unpleasant happenings that unfurl in his homeland.
V K Prakash while handling this theme seems to be in a needless haste, often conjuring up sequences in such a way that it could be used for time-consumption as well as for repetition. There are lengthy shots tracking a senior cop as he stomps ahead along a winding pathway from his office room to the control room.
The camera is also fond of the other man as it strenuously follows him through a milling crowd or leisurely capturing his strides along the streets. This luxury is a bane which mars the very purpose of the film that was supposed to be a taut, racy thriller.
In fact it stutters into a drab rhetoric in which an enraged citizen pours out his angst, grief and anger almost endlessly and finding a queer way to do something which he feels is the ideal manner to deal with injustice. Thank You comes across as a dampener except for some sequences when the film forces us to love it for its earnestness and purpose.