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Sarabham Movie review
Sarabham is a CV Kumar's Thirukumaran Entertainment's production and is presented by Abinesh S. Elangovan of ABI TCS. This Arun Mohan directorial, stars Naveen Chandra and Salony Luthra in the lead.
The movie opens to Vikram (Naveen Chandra) witnessing his employer's daughter Shruthi (Salony) escaping her house by climbing over the wall. Vikram follows Shruthi to realise that she is going to his place only. After a brief discussion, it becomes apparent that both of them are interested in making money and plan to con Shruthi's father - the shrewd businessman Chandrashekar (Aadukalam Narein). Shruthi reveals to Vikram that Chandrashekar has a lot of black monet secretly put away in a place, unknown to anybody else. The two plot to stage a kidnapping drama to get a hefty sum from Chandrashekar and split it amongst themselves. However, when all seems to be going well, there is a sudden twist in the tale. The plot begins to get thicker and thicker from this stage onwards and Vikram finds himself facing one tough situation after the other. What will he do to escape from all his troubles? Who is the cause of Vikram's troubles? Who double-crossed whom? Watch Sarabham to know all the details...
Debutante director Arun Mohan is the son of veteran artiste Anu Mohan. Sarabham - right from the title, the director has began to capture the fantasy of the viewers. The sheer twists that keep popping up at each and every corner, keep the viewers rivetted to the on screen happenings. It is praiseworthy that the director has not used songs and fight sequences unwantedly to disrupt the flow of the movie. The movie travels on the shoulders of three people - Naveen Chandra, Salony and Narein. Naveen Chandra has proved himself to be an able performer and is the perfect fit for a distraught young man whose world is collapsing around him. Salony just doesn't look like she is a debutante. She has given a thorough and perfect performance. Veteran Aadukalam Narein is known for his powerful performances and he does not let us down here too. The movie begins slowly, but builds up pace as it moves along and goes at a neckbreak speed towards the latter half. Britto Michael's music is noteworthy as is Krishnan Vasanth's cinematography and Leo John Paul's editing keeps the movie crisp.
CV Kumar is extending his winning streak by giving us quality movies and Sarabham joins the list.