Vidhaarth and Dhansika, are evident performers, who've proved their meticulousness in their previous outings. Venkat Prabhu has given a neat performance, in a subtle manner, as a blind dubbing artist. Kreshna has a meaty role to perform, with a lot of scope for emotions, and the Pandigai actor is convincing to an extent.
Verdict: Vizhithiru has a decent script, but lacked execution.
The first half moves at a rapid pace and quite engaging. Post interval it looses its sheen. Of course, there’s a good message towards the climax. The idea is good and the script has all the potential for an absorbing thriller.
Vijay Milton and R.V. Saran who cranked the camera have given the right tones and shades to the story, which predominantly takes place during night. The movie can be enjoyed only in parts.
The film tries to document what happens during one fateful night, connecting several otherwise unrelated characters.
Four separate stories getting entangled together at different points, pushing them to move forward together.
Irony is the main theme of Vizhithiru. The rich businessman who brags about his wealth at the drop of a hat is made to borrow money from a beggar.
The first half of the film is interesting when the stories are set up and the screenplay alternates between each helped to a large extent by the acting and camera work more than the script itself.
'Vizhithiru' is mostly shot at night and Vijay Milton and R.V. Saran have collaborated on the cinematography to give a flawless look for the film throughout.
Verdict : Go for it to watch neat performances from the ensemble cast and the few good messages the film carries.