Aadai movie review
Cast & Cew:
Starring: Amala Paul, Ramya subramanian, Sriranjini, Bijili ramesh, Vivek Prasanna
Written & Directed by: Rathnakumar
Produced by: Viji Subramanian
Executive Producer: Kirubakaran Ramasamy
Music: Pradeep Kumar
DOP: Vijay Kartik Kannan
Editor: Shafique Mohamed Ali
Lyrics: Bharath Shankar
Sound Design: Sampath Alwar
Sound Mix: T. Udhayakumar
Art Director: Videsh
Aadai core story:
What happens if someone always do prank will gets a mind-blowing stun when she gets herself stripped in a relinquished structure following a late-night party.
Aadai movie review:
Female-driven films with engaging and progressive elements have been getting their due recently. This movie which figures out how to tick a few boxes and joins the successful list, on account of different elements which work to support its. Its story spins around how Kamini (Amala Paul), an bold and care-free young lady, manages the stun of ending up in a stripped state in a naked state, following a gathering, which turns everything upside down.
She runs a prank show ‘Thoppi’ that ridicules unassuming individuals in a constant way. The underlying arrangements are progressively careless and feature the defiant idea of Kamini, that regularly verges on presumption.
Amala paul hold this movie on a high, she came as an reckless lady with a penchant for bets. Her character is designed in a little bit arrogant way in some scenes.
Video jockey turned actress Ramya subramanian has done her role perfectly. She’s apt to role as lead’s friend. Her acting skills is enough to make it in to catch upcoming movie director’s attention.
Bijili Ramesh fantastic appearance as a cameo is good.
Rathna Kumar shows a ton of affectability while depicting the nakedness, as the creators don’t misuse it for titillation. Amala Paul impeccably executes the mammoth undertaking of bearing the film’s force. She revives Kamini, during the character’s lighter and heavier minutes.
In fact, Aadai is incredibly shot. The corrosive excursion arrangements convey a Gaspar Noe-ish enhance. The eccentric filmmaking is not so much conspicuous but rather more controlled. Indeed, even the music says a lot of the film’s surprising nature. The soundtrack is a blend of elective shake, song and a reverential track with a delicious bend.
Aadai is loaded with delectable snapshots of incongruity, and obviously, the anarchistic jokes. Regardless of a somewhat disjointed third act, ‘Aadai’ is a sort of film that breaks each assumption one may convey before encountering the film. The film may not be for the cowardly but rather delivers a fantastic, purifying end. Also conveys a social message we can’t disturb someone who’s not known to us for the sake of our profit. It’s a must watch