Vishwaroopam 2 Movie Review

Andrea, Kamal in Vishwaroopam 2 Movie Review
Kamal Haasan holds an important post in Indian Army and he trains several cadres including Andrea Jeremiah. He is expelled from the army and is put behind the bars for breaching the defence area.

However, he escapes from there and becomes a wanted criminal and ends up as a trainer for Al Qaeda. He goes to America to diffuse a dirty bomb where he marries Pooja Kumar and succeeds in his mission with her help.

Initially though Pooja Kumar is angry with Kamal but after knowing his motive she starts helping him. After this Kamal sets out to diffuse two other dirty bombs in India and London.

Al Qaeda’s chief RAhul Bose tries to stop Kamal from doing that. Did Kamal accomplish his goal, was Rahul able to stop Kamal form the rest of the story.

Kamal has shined both as an actor and director. His every move and dialogue delivery are top notch and he has carried the entire movie on his shoulders.

As a director he has tried to move twists to the screenplay by toggling between the past, present and future which at times confuses audience.

Pooja Kumar has more scope to perform in this part than the previous one. She has done extremely well in love and romance portions. Andrea on the other hand has a complete action role and has done the stunt sequences naturally.
Pooja Kumar Kamal Andrea in Vishwaroopam 2 Movie Review
Rahul Bose who impressed everyone as a silent villain in the first part has done the same in the second. Apart from that all members of the cast and crew have done their respective jobs well.

Music by Ghibran is one of the biggest strengths of the movie. The major setback in the film is the way in which it sways between the past and present.

This is too confusing and makes the audience loose interest. Too much of footage from the first part has also made the movie a bit lengthy.

Vishwaroopam 2 is yet another Kamal movie with his signature directorial touch. May be the audience would have enjoyed it more if it was released soon after the first part.

Rating: 3.25/5 – Between violence and silence