Imagine a man being bitten by a dog that a scientist is conducting an experiment on, and then behaving like a dog. This is what Satish’s new Sekar is all about. Nayak Sekar (Satish) is an IT employee who is in love with his colleague Pooja (Pavitra Lakshmi).
Shekhar is the one who hates dogs but unfortunately, he was bitten by a dog which Rajarajan, a scientist was working on. Shekhar starts behaving like a dog and the dog starts showing signs of a human. Well, that is when evaluation is going on at work, and also a meeting with Pooja’s father. Now can Shekhar be normal again? Will he manage before it’s too late?
The director of the film Kishore Rajkumar did not have to work hard to make this comedy entertainer. With actors like Satish, who gets into the skin of the character, things become easier. We know the actor as a comedian, so some of the actions he has to do after being bitten by a dog (like biting a character under his hip) don’t seem like things to damage the image.
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Plus, he’s also acceptable as a regular guy with a romantic interest. Be it hanging out his tongue or showing eyes like a puppy, Satish has perfectly nailed his performance. Pavitra is a budding artiste and certainly doesn’t look like that. He started off confidently and has played every part of his character very well. The film featured T-shirts with some crazy lines depicting Korean restaurants and pop cultures.
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Also, on the other hand, it is not an out and out entertainer. This is more than a time pass comedy, whereas there was a chance that it could have been much better. Also, the fact that viewers are getting bored of Manobala and Swaminathan playing the same manager over and over again. What a dog can do has been shown very well. But it should be done in the best possible way.
Kishor should have worked on the script a little more and rewrote some of its scenes. Overall this movie is more engaging and entertaining for kids as compared to adults.
Kishore Rajkumar’s new Sekar has a good premise for a fun film, especially a child-centric film. The genius of this idea is its simplicity – what if the dog starts to behave like a bitten person, while also showing human qualities?
The protagonist here is Sekar (Satish), an IT employee, who is in love with his colleague Pooja (Pavitra Lakshmi, a confident beginner).
A man who hates dogs, Sekar is accidentally bitten by Padayappa (with the voice of Shiva, who brings out his raucous humour), a Labrador who is being experimented by scientist Rajarajan. Man starts displaying animal traits whereas dog starts behaving like a human. At a time when there is an evaluation going on at work, and a meeting with Pooja’s father is about to take place, can Sekar fix things before it is too late?
Ripe with the promise of a fun adventure, Teenage Prince doesn’t need to put in too much effort to be a good entertainer from New Seeker. And in Satish, he finds the right actor for the role. We know the actor as a comedian, so some of the actions he has to do after being bitten by a dog (like biting a character under his hip) don’t seem like things to damage the image. Plus, he’s also acceptable as a regular guy with a romantic interest.
The actor, on his part, fine-tunes the modus operandi, whether it’s hanging out his tongue or showing off the puppy’s eyes. The characters also seem quirky – a comic villain (Ganesh of the Shankar-Ganesh duo – a casting as fun as an idea and less on-screen sounds) who sings a lot, a scientist (George Marin) who sports a T-shirt.
Featuring wacky details like Ezekiel Einstein Nan, Chinna Stephen Hawking, and almost-you Aristotle, and a creepy cat cop who’s a fan of the old actor’s grumpy love. There are even some visual gags, like the animal named after the title of Rajini movie and a Korean restaurant called Bong Joon Hoo Restaurant! Pop cultural references, from background scores to clips from old movies, are also spot on.
But the problem with the new Seeker is that it satisfies being a time pass comedy, when it could have turned into something really, outrageously funny. It seems that teenage Rajkumar has gone about writing the script with a checklist of things that he does in a dog-related film – ability to smell, choice of biscuits, urge to urinate on lampposts, etc. And the scenes that take place in an IT office are pedestrian and cliché.
How many times do we have to see Manobala and Lolu Sabha Swaminathan playing the role of managers? And the wackiness of the villain and his henchmen should have resulted in funny moments, which isn’t the case here. The film settles for low-brow humor when it could have done more.
There is also a feeling that the writing deserved some more rewriting. For example, the arc involves two small-time dog thieves selling them to a dog meat-making restaurant, which is not well sketched. In its current form, the new Sec.