Once in a while, the things we realize when we are youthful leave an enduring impression. What's more, that is the thing that occurs with Anjanam Azhagiya Pillai (SJ Suryah), who is taken in by the message of empathy he gets from a senior and begins following the lessons of Vallalar in his life. A long time later, Pillai is presently a designer with the power load up, and it is this caring quality in him that turns his life to improve things and more awful.
The decency that happens is Meghala (Priya Bhavani Shankar). She neglects to turn up in the wake of experiencing some sudden nerves when Pillai and her family visit her place looking for a collusion. Be that as it may, she connects with him to apologize, and succumbs to him seeing his considerate nature.
Concerning the awful, it touches base as a rodent – an exceptionally decided rat with a unique affection for the rusk that Pillai snacks on. It transforms his evenings into a bad dream and his recently purchased level into a battleground. He attempts to dispose of it without much of any result. In the interim, the level's past tenant happens to be a runner, who has cleverly shrouded some important precious stones inside a rusk and severely needs to recover it!
Like SS Rajamouli's Naan Ee, the high-idea reason of Monster appears to be very basic, yet it is the imaginative narrating, believable exhibitions, and capable specialized work that hoist it into the pleasant fun that it is. Also, in SJ Suryah, he has the correct on-screen character to make these minutes work successfully. The on-screen character's enlivened highlights, particularly, are put to extraordinary impact in the comic arrangements. One visual stifler that includes Sivaji Ganesan in Mirudanga Chakravarthy is roar with laughter clever.
The boss feeble connection here is the rival's character, played by Anil Kumar, which is to some degree tasteless and inactive. We wish it had been quirkier. We likewise miss the lively narrating of the underlying segments, especially in the second half, and now and again, the occasions begin to feel redundant. Fortunately, Nelson implants his story with equivalent portions of cleverness and warmth and transforms the film into a charming one.