mukundan unni associates
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One would infer that Mukundan Unni is simply considering the lower cost when he buys a car with an airbag exclusively for the driver. But it wouldn’t be until much later that one would realize that when he made that choice, his corrupt mind could have been formulating yet another cunning scheme. The man is so callous and heartless that he is capable of damaging or abandoning even those who are closest to him.

Mukundan Unni Associates
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It is rather ironic that Vineeth Sreenivasan, who is renowned for his pleasant, uplifting films where even the villains occasionally show a genuine heart, was chosen for this part. On the contrary, Unni, a lawyer who specializes in bogus injury claims, has used up all of his goodwill. His persistent inner voice, which narrates the whole film, reminds us that he has tried to achieve success by working hard and remaining persistent, but even in his mid-thirties, success has escaped him.

He is so fixated on this particular definition of success that he is capable of any behavior. We are led to believe that this character is capable of anything because of the way the plot depicts his progression from smaller frauds to something that most people would not even dare consider. We are even made to fear for the lives of those who are close to him. He falls in love with Meenakshi (Arsha Baiju), the hospital receptionist, but none of those around him are saints (as part of another cold, calculated move to aid his business).

Instead, he is moulding a corrupt ecosystem made up of compliant medical professionals, law enforcement officers, ambulance drivers, and security personnel into something even more terrible in his own image. The guy is very evocative of Jake Gyllenhaal’s character from Nightcrawler, who provides video evidence of violent occurrences to local news stations, in his unrepentant cruelty to move up the ladder.

Yet Abhinav Sunder Nayak, a former film editor who is now a filmmaker, and co-writer Vimal Gopalakrishnan give all of these acts—which in another movie may have been presented in a gloomy, dismal mood—an outrageously funny interpretation. It is a decision that more clearly illustrates the concept. We chuckle at his pranks, frequently to the detriment of an unsuspecting individual, despite the disgust that some of his deeds elicit in us. The only drawback is that, because we are focusing on one particular facet of his nature, there are occasionally moments that may feel repetitious.

The only characters in the movie that have their morals intact are his buddy, his ex-girlfriend, and a judge, yet none of them are seen to be “successful” by the standards of people like Mukundan Unni. No moral judgments are made in the writing, and a “positive” finale is not forced to make a point.

Even though Mukundan Unni Associates does not explicitly state this, it ultimately turns into a scathing satire on the numerous people who have achieved success by dishonest means.

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