Koditta Idangalai Nirappuga Movie Review
Written & Directed by : Parthiepan
Producer : Parthiepan
Cast : Shanthanu Bhagyaraj, Parvathy Nair
Music : C. Sathya
Editor : R. Sudharsan
Cinematographer : Arjun Jena
Production company : Reel Estate Company
Running time : 124 mins
There is certainly a trademark for Parthiepan, where he never misses to come out of his usual paradigms in the form of dialogues that comes laced with double entendres and witticism. Apparently, Koditta Idangalai Nirappuga is no exception, which comes with the man’s usual stroke of creative storytelling too.
The plot is simple – Parthiepan is an underdog cab driver married to a young beautiful Parvathy Nair. Shanthanu Bhagyaraj arrives from USA for some business purpose and meets Parthiepan, who is convinced by him to stay at one of the serviced bungalow; he is in charge of off. During his stay, he gets attracted towards the wife of cab driver, who has not enjoyed any sort of happiness from her hubby. Both happen to get emotionally attracted that leads to furthermore complications.
This is a film that usually Abbas-Mustan out there in Bollywood would attempt to do up, but here we have it delivered in a hilarious pattern. Parthiepan does his role in lead character with casual sleep walk while Parvathy Nair looks so doubtful in many sequences, but she befittingly surprises not because of her performance, but the change in dimension by end of show. Thanks to Parthiepan for that. Shanthanu Bhagyaraj gets some minimal prominence when compared to his previous movies. Thambi Ramaiah does his job with some perfection and his hilarious encounters with Partheipan are worthy of commendable work.
When it comes to screenplay, the first half travels with no impact and we are really pushed up towards ultimate doubt on where the story is actually proceeding. But then post-intermission, we are able to make some predictions about Parthiepan’s plans, but then the twist before climax is completely unexpected.
The film’s background score is too jarring and the songs by Sathya are okay in places. Cinematography is worthy of appreciations and editing turns out to be more abrupt.
Overall, KIN is not so much entertaining for its loosened first half and predictable screenplay, but gains the strength with some twists in the climax.