Paramapadham Vilayattu Movie Review: It has enough disturbing parts to keep you interested not that this is its target

It didn’t take long to identify a bad film. With Paramadham Vilayattu – nicknamed Trisha 60 – you’ll get a hint from the start. When you spot the ridiculous attempts to grasp the seriousness of an important political meeting. 

The atmosphere feels artificial. The actors are wooden: 

The dialogue is forced, and the exhibits are. When it became clear that I was going through a testing experience. The next fair question, aimed primarily at self-preservation, was, “How bad will this film be?” The worst people are what I like to call “bad bad”. All these useless movies are what make you tingle and cause existential stress. Fortunately, Paramapatham Vilayattu has enough distraction to keep you entertained – that’s not the point, of course. Manufacturers seem to believe that an exciting experience is waiting for you.

A prime minister is murdered, and a pious doctor, Gayatri (Trisha). It becomes a detective and harasses her deaf daughter. Certain political events may seem coral reef to actual events first. But then efforts to fulfill public order stop without warning when the story turns into a survival thriller. The kidnapped Gayatri tries to run away with the unusual things in her room. But it came out soon, and there was a series of chases. And out of nowhere, there was a song about an article. What! This is a movie that will have you on the edge of your chair for all the wrong reasons. You never know what strange developments await you in Paramapadham Province. It’s fun to play a real game of snakes and ladders, not when you are watching a movie.

The psycho killer David (Richard) walks around in this film. 

He starts pretty predictable and insists that Gayatri hand over the chip. But soon, the oddity overtook the film. In one scene, after asking Gayatri which deity to worship. She jumps into a car like Aaruchaami and continues to create an unrelated impression of various deities. I thought he was barking crazy, but at that moment, he didn’t know it was going to be like that. In more than one scene in this film without a paddle. He shows a strange variation in the barking sound release: he’s you, he growls. You get the whole package even if you’re not sure why. 

At first, I was confused, but soon I burst into tears with laughter. When I realized that there was no point in understanding this film. Richard appears in a trance during this scene. With his dog barking and growling. This is the weirdest thing I have seen in Tamil cinema this year, and yes. I know that this year the criminal Bhoomi pooped in a flower vase in the living room.

There is another strange idea: 

A man featured in an item number later in the film and suddenly becomes part of the film’s narrative. You see this man for the first time with a group of women drinking and dancing to a song. For some strange reason, starts with the word Telugu, and once the song is over. This strange man takes over his robe, Gayatri, and saves a child. This film, which was popularized by the actress’s popularity. It could not even go out of the way to get her out of harm’s way. 

When we talk about films like Paramapadham Vilayattu that care very little about it. Including the strength of character, perseverance, belief in achievement, and tenacity in storytelling. The most exciting thing you notice in this film is when actor Richard barks. There is one sentence that I never thought I would write in a film review.