“Neruppu Da”Movie Review


“Neruppu Da”Movie Review



Vikram Prabhu,,Nikki Galrani,,Ponvannan,,Naankadavul Rajendran,,Madhusudhana Rao,, Naagineedu,,Aadukalam Naren,,Varun,,Rajkumar,,Vincent,,Dinesh,,Rajasimman,,Sri Ranjani etc.



Director  –  Ashok Kumar,,Camera Man – R.D.Rajasekar,,Music – Sean Roldan,,Art – M.Prabhakan,,Editing – Thiyagu,,Lyrics – Rokesh, Yugabharathi, Madan Karki,,Choreography – Brindha, Dastha,,Action – Super Subbarayan, Dilip Subbarayan,,Costume Designer – Amirtha Ram,,Costumer – Rengasamy,,Publicity Stills – Naren ,,Publicity Designs – Shabeer,,Production Executive – S.Anand,,Line Producer – Diamond Babu,,Producers – Vikram Prabhu, Essaki Durai, R.K.Ajaykumar etc.



The title “Neruppu Da” emphasis Rajinikanth’s “Kabali” movie, the actor Vikram Prabhu had portrayed as a firefighter and he wants to work in the fire service station by carrying on the cherish full desire to protecting the people, B. Ashok Kumar is a debut director hold the flick without any comedy portions. For this “Neruppu Da” script, the scenes were captured on Old Mahabalipuram Road and the live set of clock tower is created, which was attractive between the housing board area, keep track of the story to understand the effective title will entertain the audience.


Story: Vikram Prabhu named as Guru in the flick “Neruppu Da”, again firefighter concept pushes the viewers to a renown of “Rum Bum Bum Arambum” song from “Michael Madana Kama Rajan” and even one role of Kamal Hassan’s character intended, in that few scenes the director kept a strong sequel are stuffed for a fireman and in this “Neruppu Da” the title is strong characterization was feebler.


A gang of pal and their childhood ambition want to work in the fire station and they were kept eyes on preparing the government examination to get selection in the firefighter post, a Zonal Officer helps for them particular for Guru, in this the Zonal Officer daughter admire on Guru and they started to love each other. A mere twist in that gang, a guy was getting hurt by the rowdy Guna, unfortunately rowdy was murdered without the innocent friend’s knowledge and the friends and their fellowship holds towards the story with many twists.

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Movie Review-;

In the opening scenes, Ashok Kumar’s Neruppu Da (Fire!) lives up to that title. A carelessly tossed matchstick results in a blaze that begins to consume several houses. Guru (Vikram Prabhu) and his four friends — as children, they vowed to become firefighters — jump into a fire engine, reach the disaster site and begin rescue operations. There is, inevitably, a trapped child, and the hero, inevitably, performs a dashing save. A cop asks him later, why he put his life at risk. Guru replies, “You have to risk a life to save a life.”


I found the stretch a little distasteful, staging an all-too-real tragedy just so we can have a whistle-worthy hero-introduction scene, replete with a punch line — but Guru is just doing what a “mass” hero would do in another film. My response, I guess, had to do with the pre-release spin that the film was about the lives of firefighters. It is, and it isn’t. It does feature men fighting a fire, but the narrative quickly changes tracks to become a generic hero-versus-villain tale. In other words, Guru could have been a guy who simply hung around the heroine (Nikki Galrani’s Vasumathi, who says “I love you” in, like, two seconds), and things wouldn’t have played out all that differently.


Viewed in this masala mode then, Neruppu Da turns out to have a few surprises in store. The plot gets going when Guru’s friend gets involved with a gangster, Sadha (Vincent Asokan), who happens to be best buddies with a bigger gangster, Pulianthope Ravi (Madhusudhan Rao). We expect a straightforward showdown, but cheeky twists begin to pile up. One especially enjoyable stretch involves Pulianthope Ravi coming face-to-face with Guru in a manner you don’t expect. And just when we think the issue is resolved, Guru’s friends do something stupid, and it’s time for another face-to-face. Tension, release, tension, release — that’s the pattern. 


I don’t want to oversell Neruppu Da, which is little more than a modest entertainer. (And maybe it doesn’t want to be anything more.) Some more skill in the making would have helped — but the sheer unpredictability keeps you watching. Even the ending comes out of nowhere. I suspect some people are going to find it politically incorrect — and these portions are laughably overwrought, even for a movie of this kind — but at least, the director keeps trying. It’s nice to be two steps behind for a change.



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