Pa Paandi Movie ReviewPa Paandi, the directorial introduction of Dhanush featuring Rajkiran, Revathy, Prasanna and Chaya Singh is about the life of trick ace Power Pandi. Pandi is a man who has earned his name in the film business by doing different tricks for on-screen characters like Rajinikanth, Amitabh Bachchan and other huge stars of the 1990s. In the business today, he is viewed as a legend among other trick aces, however to the general public – he is as yet an old man who used to do stunts in movies. His child, ‘who has furnished him with asylum, nourishment, two excellent grandkids, and opportunity’, his girl in law (Chaya Singh) – who ensures that he gets his Bermuda Grass juice ordinary and approaches him with deference, and his grandchildren who cherish him more than their folks – they are Paandi’s reality. He has a youthful companion, a kid who additionally happens to be his neighbor. At first glance, he has everything – except there is as yet this empty feeling and Rajkiran, who assumes the main part has us charmed with his depiction.
This is Dhanush’s presentation directorial. His execution as a performing artist has overflowed to his directorial motion picture too. It was astounding to see him get a little motion picture, cast Rajkiran and work on straight-forward business film. At the point when the venture was at first reported, individuals anticipated that him would work with a major name and essentially simply hop in head long. The on-screen character turned executive did not do that. Appears to have worked for him however. The on-screen character had prior said how this is a basic motion picture, however is all hearts. This thinks about the silver screen from the principal shot. Three eras on a solitary screen mirroring each other, yet in the meantime originating from inverse headings, is one of the best scenes in the film. Likewise, taking some cliché thoughts that individuals have come to have now, and turning it around on its head has been done great.
All things considered, the story is about dealing with your folks. It was very evident when the trailers turned out, that the plot would spin around this and the way that a 64-year-old man begins to look all starry eyed. Be that as it may, the excellence of this story lies in its effortlessness. To take the unremarkable ordinary things that occur around us, to gather diversion and string everything into a single unit. It was done truly well.Could you envision a 64-year-old man in a battle succession? (No, we are not discussing Rajinikanth) Well, there is this scene where Rajkiran battles off hooligans and medication vendors in the city and it is persuading. There is no opportunity to address on the off chance that it is legitimately conceivable in light of the fact that you are snickering at the humourous choreography. What’s more, when he gets an assault in the wake of instructing a couple road obscene people a lesson, well, Revathy’s response to this is the motion picture more or less.
In spite of the fact that as the plot unwound, we could anticipate that what was about will come, the peak scene was unusual and justified, despite all the trouble. Rajkiran assumes the part of a 64-year-old man inventively. As the hero, from his introduction scene to the peak, he helps you at various occurrences to remember diverse individuals in their 60s. His character attributes – running in the early morning, his affinity with his grandchildren, his bewilderment with the development in innovation and the multiple occassions he says ‘when I was your age’ is something that we have found in individuals on the opposite side of 60. There are sure scenes that nobody could have improved, and there are sure exchanges that nobody could have conveyed better. Not while keeping it basic.
Revathy is in the film for a brief timeframe, however she takes the show. The way she takes a seat with her girl (Dhivyadharshini) and talks about the possibility of fraternity at 60 – in no way like it. Prasanna, who assumes the part of his child is the man you see regular. Mid thirties, administrative position, furious work routine and the entire bundle. He adores his dad in his own specific manner, yet practically everything that Paandi does, appears to disturb him by one means or another. Prasanna has the look of an irritated child, spot on as well. Chaya Singh, who plays the girl in-law is the augmentation of the family. There is very little of her that we see on the screen, and more often than not her part appears to be correlative to that of Prasanna.