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Sarkar Synopsis: NRI corporate honcho Sundar Ramasamy comes to India to vote, only to learn that his vote has already been cast. While he reclaims his right legally, it also sets in motion a chain of events that eventually lead to him entering the political fray, trying to change the system.
Sarkar Review: In a scene after Sarkar’s protagonist Sundar Ramasamy announces his candidature, he addresses the residents of a colony. The first question thrown at the wealthy corporate honcho is whether he knows the price of tomatoes today. While he admits his ignorance, he uses it to narrate economics, explain how it affects the financial status of the people and finally sways the people to his side.
For the large part of the movie, director AR Muragadoss tries to establish that politics is not much different from business, and Sundar, played effectively by Vijay, keeps pointing out how marketing, branding and strategising would help not only win the support of the people but also change the corrupt system.
The movie starts by introducing Sundar, a ‘corporate monster’ who not only conquers his competition but annihilates them. His visit to India has many firms worried about his agenda, which as it turns out is to cast his vote. However, at the ballot he is informed that his vote has already been cast. This leads him taking the legal route to reclaim his right. But an incident involving a family who sets themselves ablaze owing to their debt and a challenge by a politician forces him to stay back to change the system, and make people aware of the difference a single vote can make.
Muragadoss has executed the film well, choosing to go with a developed script than just fan service. In fact, the songs and a few action scenes that panders to the ‘mass’ audience is what weighs down the film, which is otherwise evenly paced. The makers also deserve credit for taking the effort to present facts that add credibility to the story that is extensively based on election laws.
Vijay is on top form as Sundar, even though the character doesn’t have too many larger than life moments. Instead the heroism is limited to action that is possible by every citizen who exercises their rights. His confidence as the corporate honcho also adds to the character’s intentions as he takes on an entire political party. The writers also don’t paint him as a man who has all the answers. Instead he is someone who is willing to work with others to seek solutions.
The other characters in the film though are forgettable. The feeble attempt at a romance between Sundar and Nila (Keerthy Suresh) doesn’t get anywhere and offers no scope for Keerthy to perform. The first half also lacks a strong antagonist and it is not until Varalaxmi’s character Komalavally, the daughter of a political leader, enters the fray that the stakes are raised.
AR Rahman’s songs are decent and Poraali stands out as it helps add pace to the narration. Girish Gangadharan’s frames are stylish and present a vast canvas that the plot demanded. The film though which is 163 minutes long could have been trimmed by at least 15 minutes to avoiding a song or two to make it a taut watch.
The underlying message, strong performance by Vijay and also nods to several real-life incidents and people make Sarkar a smart and yet a bit stretched out.