Kadikara Manithargal (ghosla) 2020 Hindi Dubbed Full movie downlaod 480p

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Kadikara Manithargal (ghosla) 2020 Hindi Dubbed Full movie downlaod 480p

Kadikara Manithargal (ghosla) 2020 Hindi Dubbed Full movie downlaod 480p HDRip HD.avi Filmywap

Kadikara Manithargal (transl. Clock People) is a 2018 Indian Tamil drama thriller film written and directed by Vaigarai Balan on his directorial debut and produced by Pradeep Jose. 

The film stars Kishore and Latha Rao in the lead roles while Karunakaran, Bala Singh, and Vasu Vikram play pivotal roles in the film. 

The music for the film is scored by Sam C. S. The film was released on 3 August 2018 after a long production delay lasted for 2 years and received mixed reviews from the audience upon release.

Movie Story :
The story revolves around Maran (Kishore), who works in a bakery. He and his wife (Latha Rao) are searching for a house to rent. 

A shady broker (Scissor Manohar) gets Maran a house under his budget, but he has to face the sanctions of the house owner (Bala Singh) if he wants to stay in the house. 

The house owner will only allow a family of four, but Maran has three children, making it five members in his family, including him and his wife. 

Maran has no other option, so he lies to the house owner and hides one of his kids in the box which he uses to load his bakery goods.

IMDB Rating:6.7/10
Directed:
Vaigarai Balan
Released Date:
3 August 2018
Types:Mystery, Thriller
Film Stars:G Kishore Kumar, Karuna Karan, Sherin Pilakkal
Movie Quality:480p HDRip HD.avi
File Size:315.38 MB
Kadikara Manithargal (ghosla) 2020 Hindi Dubbed Full movie downlaod 480p

Kadikara Manithargal (ghosla) 2020 Hindi Dubbed Full movie downlaod 480p HDRip HD.avi Filmywap

File Size : 315.38Mb

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Kadikara Manithargal (ghosla) 2020 Hindi Dubbed Full movie downlaod 480p

Kadikara Manithargal (ghosla) 2020 Hindi Dubbed Full movie Review

Kadikara Manithargal is a well-intentioned movie that tries to highlight the plight of tenants in the city. 

Director Vaigarai Balan clearly lets us know where his sympathies lie, though, in his efforts to make us empathise with his protagonist, he piles on the tragedy, turning Kadikara Manithargal into a somewhat depressive film.

The story revolves around Maran (Kishore), who works in a bakery shop. The first time we see him, he and his family are in a tempo with all their possession, searching for a house to rent. 

A shady broker (Scissor Manohar) gets him a house under his budget, but there's a catch. The house owner (Balasingh) will allow only a family of four, and Maran has three kids. 

Faced with no other option, Maran lies and hides one of his kids in the box which he uses to load his bakery goods. But, for how long can he hold on to this lie - and at what cost?

Despite the overpowering tragic tone, Kadikara Manithargal engages us because its subject is something we can relate to.

It also gives us interesting sub-plots, like that of Shiva's (Karunakaran). He is a tenant who is passing off a beggar as his grandmother, and whose main intention is to make the landlord's daughter (Sherin) fall in love with him so that he can become the owner of the place. 

This also provides some tense moments in the second half, in addition to the angle involving Maran's third kid, when the lovers plan to elope right under the landlord's nose. 

And Kishore once again gives us a restrained performance that helps lower the melodrama.

But the film should have been much more than what it is now. What should have been a poignant tale about the haves and the have-nots comes across as a message movie that tells its message by bludgeoning its audience with a sledgehammer. 

This is chiefly because the characters are painted in black and white with no shades of grey. Take the landlord, for instance. He is not only an inconsiderate, opportunistic man, but also has a weakness for women. 

And the director gives us very few moments that show his characters experiencing life's little joys. A Kudumbam Oru Kadambam, whose setting the film evokes, managed to strike the right balance. 

The film is stuffed to the brim with pathos and that sort of makes its tone monotonous. It makes the director seem as cruel as the landlord as he repeatedly offers his protagonists a glimmer of hope only to snatch to it away from them.