Continue reading our movie review to know what exactly does this film has to offer.
Jiiva is raised by a local goon, played by Sharath Lohitashwa, and goes on to become a menacing rowdy. When he meets Nayantara, he tries to lead a reformed life.
When his idea is opposed by Sharath Lohitashwa and other gang members, Jiiva decides to take them on. A battle ensues and what happens next forms the crux of Thirunaal.
Jiiva is convincing as a notorious criminal. His looks and body language is apt for the given role.
Nayantara, on the other hand looks gorgeous. But unlike her previous flicks, Thirunaal doesn't offer her much of a scope to exhibit her acting prowess.
Karunas has bagged a crucial role and has delivered the goods. 'Neeya Naana' Gobinath, who has played a police officer, is a surprise addition. Though his screen space is limited, he has managed to walk away with accolades.
With a lot of clichéd elements in its storyline, Thirunaal could've gained a lot from a pacy screenplay. Unfortunately, that is not the case here.
Cinematography by Mahesh Muthuswami is the only bright spot in the technical department as he has captured the rawness involved in rural based movies.
Music by Srikanth Deva fails to elevate certain scenes. His songs too, are tedious with 'Pazhaya Soru' being an exception.
With poor execution and a monotonous screenplay, Thirunaal doesn't have anything great to offer.
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