The activity scenes make Kadaram Kondan an instinctive encounter, despite the fact that Rajesh Selva's filmmaking misses the mark on style.

Cast & Crew

  • Rajesh M. SelvaDirector
  • VikramActor
  • Akshara HaasanActor
  • Kamal HaasanProducer

Commentator's Rating:


Kadaram Kondan Story: The pregnant spouse of a youthful specialist is captured and the criminals need him to help free a patient who is conceded in the clinic. Who is the patient? Furthermore, for what reason are the cops and hoodlums after him?

Kadaram Kondan Review: KK (Vikram), the hero of Kadaram Kondan, is a secretive figure – even after the film closes. Is it true that he is a supercop? A covert official? A twofold specialist? An ace criminal? Be that as it may, at that point, the film gets some information about it. All you have to know is that he is boss – the benevolent who lights up a stogie when the slice on his guts is being sewed. What's more, Vikram plays this character by turning on his star capacity without limit. The character may scarcely be a stretch for Vikram the entertainer, yet for the star, it exhibits an incredible opportunity to play to the display. In that sense, you could call Kadaram Kondan Vikram's Billa minute. All that the film asks from him is swag, and that he conveys in burdens.

Concerning the movie, which is a redo of the 2010 French activity spine chiller, À Bout Portant (or Point Blank as it is universally known), it imparts many likenesses to chief Rajesh Selva's Thoongavanam (which itself was a revamp of another French hit Sleepless Night). As in that film, we get a seizing and coercion, turns that include messy cops and concealments. This gives us a touch of history repeating itself. The story here spins around Vasu (Abi Hasan), a student specialist, who spares the life of KK, who was associated with a mishap and has been conceded in his clinic. In any case, this prompts his significant other, Aatirah (Akshara Haasan) getting abducted. To spare her, he needs to help KK, who is presently needed by the cops, escape from the emergency clinic. Yet, soon, he understands that his best way to spare Aatirah and himself is by collaborating with KK, who is most needed among the two cops and lawbreakers. What makes this film to some degree unique in relation to the French rendition is that it puts the emphasis on KK as opposed to have Vasu as the hero.

The activity scenes make Kadaram Kondan an instinctive encounter, despite the fact that Rajesh Selva's filmmaking misses the mark on pizazz. For whatever length of time that we get a pursuit or a shootout, the film feels exciting enough. It is just in the calmer minutes, similar to the underlying scenes that set up the story, that get us eager. Fortunately, Ghibran's enthusiastic one end to the other score loans the film force. What's more, Vikram guarantees that we don't leave frustrated.

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