Oru Thathvika Avalokanam – While the film brilliantly mocks political parties and their antics, it also generates a lot of amusement through…. An ‘analysis,’ which is a little sanctimonious
Critic’s Rating: 3.0/5
Oru Thathvika Avalokanam – Nandakumar is preparing to take a test for his desired profession as a police officer. He ends up requesting the assistance of Shankaran, whom he encounters on the way, to get to the test place due to an unplanned turn of events. Things take an unexpected turn for both of them after that.
Citizens fed up with corrupt politicians and the methods they use to retaliate was a common film theme in the past. ‘Oru Thathwika Avalokanam,’ which takes its title from one of the film’s renowned phrases, is also attempting to be a film that examines the same cliché after a long time, exaggerating the absurdities of politics.
Nandakumar (Niranj) is pursuing his ambition of becoming a police officer and is preparing to take the test. Due to a strike, he must enlist the assistance of Shankaran, a former government contractor, to travel to the exam location. After a sequence of tragic occurrences, Nandakumar finds himself at a police station.
A tense exchange he had with the police and political figures went viral. So, what’s next?
To a large extent, the film entertains by presenting numerous ridiculous aspects of party politics at various points. It demonstrates how nothing divides people more than politics, as well as presenting a comical depiction of many realistic real-life political situations. From the Sabarimala problem to women’s empowerment declarations to KSRTC employee strikes, the video covers a wide range of topics that a typical Malayali may relate to. Many of the characters, particularly Sathyan, portrayed by Shammy Thilakan, and Padmakumar, played by Jayakrishnan, inject hilarity into the proceedings.
‘Who is the one who becomes a leader here?’ is one of the most intriguing sentences. The person who does nothing and refuses to allow others to do so. He should not allow anything to happen, whether it is factory labor or bridge construction.’
While the film brilliantly mocks political parties and their antics and produces a lot of laughs as a result, the proceedings get too old-fashioned and cinematic after a while. It becomes a highly predictable exercise more than anything else. The narrative’s plot, featuring two terrorists dispatched to Kerala, was most likely included to lend a lighter tone to the piece, but it had no original impact.
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There are also a few important female characters in this plot, similar to how the film explores specific political parties. It also turns sanctimonious at times, which detracts from the overall effect of the story. The ‘Thathwika Avalokanams’ in the film, on the other hand, provides a handful of witty moments to remember and chuckle about long after you’ve left the theatre.