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Parking Tamil Movie Review - Tamil version of 'Ayyappanum Koshiyum'
This ultimately escalates into an egoistic conflict between eshwar and Ilamparuthi, with the two men competing for retribution. They also go so far as to maim and murder each other. Will eshwar and Ilamparuthi be able to solve their problems? What are the consequences of their egos?
Ramkumar Balakrishnan, the film's first director, promised a realistic portrayal of two middle-class families living in leased homes and struggling to adjust. Even with a basic plot like this, he accomplished this. To some extent, 'Parking' feels like a tamil counterpart of 'Ayyappanum Koshiyum,' which is likewise about two egoistic men seeking vengeance.
The conflict between eshwar and Ilamparuthi began when the latter accidently scratched the paint of the new automobile. Soon after, both of them get into heated arguments about parking, which is all too frequent in residential areas. And the women in their life are collateral damage in this conflict. While Ilamparuthi's sexist side emerges, he reveals it to his wife and children. He uses his daughter as a pawn in this conflict at one point, using her to file a bogus complaint against Eshwar.
When it comes to eshwar, he is so consumed by his ego that he neglects to care for his pregnant wife. Despite the efforts of the women in their lives, patriarchal males do not listen to them. 'Parking' is an excellent picture of the type of males we data-face on a daily basis.
'Parking' revolves around two outstanding performances by the renowned bhaskar -Latest Updates, Photos, Videos are a click away, CLICK NOW">ms bhaskar and Harish Kalyan. Beyond them, the film hardly moves. bhaskar -Latest Updates, Photos, Videos are a click away, CLICK NOW">ms bhaskar as Ilamparuthi is a revelation, and when his egoistic side shows, you can't help but dislike the man. And that is the character's success. Harish Kalyan also gave a good performance as Eshwar.
Indhuja, like Athika, doesn't have anything to offer. Even in times of crisis, she maintains a neutral demeanour. Apart from them, Rama Rajendra shines in one moment when she strikes out at Ilamparuthi after years of silence. While the first half captures our interest, the second half, particularly towards the end, becomes predictable. The film does, however, finish on a good note with a much-needed lesson for chauvinist guys.