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Times of India
Pappan and Luis are released from prison and they set out nurturing ambitions for a transformed life. They begin a play-school and dream about a good life when the entry of a person rattles their peaceful life.
Sugeeth's ebullience which he unleashed so warmly in his first film Ordinary appears a bit adulterated in Three dots. Grappling with the probabilities of what three different men could do after being released from prison, Sugeeth loses hold of what he proved he is good at.
He trades chaste humour for serious drama badly interspersed with a few characters who look more like tiring cartoon caricatures. If he relied on spontaneity in his maiden venture, he stoops to mediocrity in his second one.
It would be harsh to call Three dots a bad film for it brings together the undeniable,charming bond which Biju Menon and Kunchako Boban have come to share. However even this excitement fizzles out soon and there are times when Sugeeth longs for genuine touches for humour.
His remedies are pathetic. A character of a baby-sitter is introduced with the androgynous traits and with past reference to a similar one played by Innocent. Another one who plays a servant is given a scary hair-cut and an obnoxious English accent. Both characters are very unlikely of what Sugeeth had promised to offer.
The movie faintly captures some feeble voices of convicts released from prison yearning to erase the stigma. However even before one could identify with the earnestness of purpose, the film gets busy hunting lovers for its two heroes. Three dots could have been a much more enjoyable film, had Sugeeth done away with some of the stereotyped caricatures or some mushy sequences.