Thanks to the team's bold attempt and unique promotion strategies, Siddharth's Jil Jung Juk had aroused the curiosity of movie lovers prior to its release.
Now that the film has swooped its way into cinema halls, check out what the flick has to offer by reading our movie review.
Jil Jung Juk Plot:
Set in 2020, Jil Jung Juk is about three characters who are assigned the task of delivering a truckload of cocaine to a Chinese gang by the most dreaded mafioso, played by Amarendran.
The rest of the film revolves around their journey and the trouble they get into while engaged in their mission. How do they free themselves from all the difficult situations this journey throws at them and what happens to their assignment forms the crux of Jil Jung Juk.
Siddharth's decision of taking up this experimental flick is commendable. His expressions and body language is sure to make you laugh.
Avinash Raghudevan, who had impressed one and all in Demonte Colony, comes up with yet another praiseworthy performance.
Of the three lead actors, Sananth Reddy's performance comes across as a downer at places, especially when his buffoonery like expressions, after a certain point of time, begin to irritate the audience instead of evoking laughter.
Actors like Radharavi and Amarendran have portrayed their respective roles effectively. Nassar, RJ Balaji and Bhagavathi Perumal manage to impress through their short lived characters.
The biggest strength of this movie is its background score. Having impressed music lovers with his 'Shoot the Kuruvi' and 'Domer-U Lord-U' music director Vishal Chandrashekhar comes up with a delightful BGM.
Though the cuts in Jil Jung Juk were sharp, editor Kurtz Schneider could've sliced off the length of the film, for it appears stretched at places, hindering the overall pace.
Cinematographer Shreyaas Krishna has done a brilliant job by staying true to the uniqueness of the film. Thanks to the usage of eccentric colours, Jil Jung Juk looks wacky, which works in favour of the movie.
The movie could've been much better had the director Deeraj Vaidy concentrated more on the dialogues. A movie of this genre works only if the dialogues manage to fascinate you right throughout, which is unfortunately not the case here.
Jil Jung Juk provides a new experience for Tamil moviegoers, which makes the flick watchable. However, it could've been much better with better dialogues and a compressed run time.