Aambala, Sundar C’s latest directorial venture with Vishal also produced the film under his home banner, Vishal Film Factory. Saravanan (Vishal) runs a company that supplies man power to political meetings and public campaigns.He meets Maya (Hansika) by chance and its love at first sight for him. Fate makes them meet on several occasions in which Saravanan helps out Maya, and they fall in love. Unfortunately their love breaks and Saravanan is distraught. A brief flashback from his mother reveals of his long lost father who is accused of an extra-marital affair and his grandfather’s death. He goes in search for his father and his little brother. He finds them, but living as petty thieves. He then comes to know his father has been disowned by his three sisters who now control his wealth. He then decides to clear his father’s bad name and bring back his family together. How he does this is the rest of the story.
Vishal has done a decent job though the role has more comedy scenes than action scenes. Hansika looks gorgeous throughout the film but still lacks acting skills. Santhanam is the main reason you forget all the nonsense in the film, he makes the audience laugh effortlessly. A huge ensemble of actors fills the screen in the second half, whose names you would never remember. Song are too loud and action scenes louder. Except for one song, courtesy Hip Hop Tamizhan others barely reach you. Despite a very old story and a weak screenplay with zero logic, Sundar C manages to pull it off with overdose of comedy and masala. I give it 4/10