Netrikann is one of the most popular Indian actresses. He has proved his worth with films like Raja Rani, Nanum Rowdy Dhan Aram and many more. She is also known as Lady Superstar because of her work and popularity. However, the Netrikan actress has also been a part of many controversies.
We are here to talk about the controversy that erupted when she was denied entry into a temple. why do you ask? Well, because she was wearing a salwar kameez.Netrikann made a strong start. And I mean very strong. It is interesting and interesting. This is because as a hero, Durga is excellent.
She is strong and doesn’t let her disability get in the way. In addition, our adversary is also very strong and very fearful and believable. Unfortunately, you won’t be able to enjoy its true horror, as a lot of the horror is censored as mature Indian audiences can get scared.
Anyway, after a terrifying and scary meeting with our antagonist, Durga and SI Manikandan begin investigating the exam and Nethrikan keeps his pace so deliciously. The ambiance is thrilling and keeps on giving moments that will keep you away from your seat. The only disturbing thing is that no one picks up their phone when needed.
Netrikann Movie Details
- Title Name: Netrikann
- Genre: Crime, Drama, Mystry
- Language: Tamil
- Platform: Disney+Hotstar
- Release Date : 13 August 2021
- Director: Milind Rau
- Star Cast: Nayanthara, Manikandan, Sacchin Nachiappan
Netrikann movie story
Netrikann begins with Durga (Nayanthara, who nails the physicality of the character), a CB-CID officer, losing her brother Sachin Nachiappan to a freak accident, which also leaves her visually impaired.
Not one to sink into self-pity, she learns to survive on her own despite her disability. But his biggest test comes when he has to locate Ajmal Amir, a psychopath who kidnaps and tortures women for Kink, and begins to see her as a victim.
However, Netrikann pulls off after a while despite being in full swing. Simply, we see similar things happening all the time, mostly because people make foolish decisions without thinking.
Additionally, the entire final part of the movie seems unnecessary and is simply added to pad the runtime. By that time, you know about everyone’s strengths and weaknesses and what everyone is capable of. You have already felt the thrill of cat and mouse chase. So, this totally unnecessary addition doesn’t really do much.
Another complaint I have with Netrikann is that James’s logic of being a neurotic killer and going after Durga seems a bit compelling. However, I like Durga’s feminist mindset, so it’s a win in my book.
Nayantara and Ajmal are the forces of rich nature in Netrikann. Listen, Nayantara is great anyway, we all know this. But Amir is absolutely terrifying and scary to look at, he is Nayantara’s worthy rival to Durga. It’s great to see both of them going up against each other.
A remake of the 2011 Korean film Blind, Netrikan is a tense, if slightly longer, thriller that keeps us on the edge of our seats for the most part. Milind Rao not only manages to give his protagonist an emotional arc that makes us empathize with him, but also establishes the bond between him and the supporting characters – Manikandan (Manikandan, quietly impressive),
An honest but bright cop and Gautham (Saran, the likable), a delivery boy who soon becomes Durga’s surrogate brother – very good, so that we take care of their safety as well. He also gives us some nail-biting moments. A sequence that begins with a metro train, wherein the villain chases Durga and tries to kidnap her, and ends with a thrilling chase,
Which leaves us breathless for a few minutes. And given that he has Lady Superstar as his hero, the director also gives us some collective moments. Nayanthara, who is underrated for most of the parts, transforms in these scenes to maximize her star wattage, turning them into whistle-worthy moments.
It’s hard not to talk about Maskin’s Psycho when discussing Netrikan. That film also told about a blind hero who was behind a psycho killer.
But while Maskin’s film was a more complex exploration of crime and punishment, Milind Rao is content with giving us a thriller of the genre – a cat-and-mouse game between a spirited heroine and a tragic villain. It’s not necessarily a bad thing. The genre thriller has its challenges and Milind Rao navigates them skillfully.
But the second film was also unique. The violence and filmmaking in the film both felt pure. Here, the violence somehow feels somewhat odd (otherwise right Ajmal also goes a bit OTT in these parts) and the filmmaking is skilful (Girish’s score does a heavy job here) but not much.
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