Shikkari Shambu Movie Review – An Average Hunter

You would be acquainted with the numerous adventures of Shikari Shambu in Comics, the anecdotal Coward hunter, whom the world sees to be valiant. Without fail, he tries to flee from wild creatures, fortunes favours him and he winds up resembling a legend. The Malayalam film ‘Shikkari Shambhu’ recounts the tale of three fraudsters – Peeli (Kunchacko Boban) and his companions Shaji (Hareesh) and Achu (Vishnu Unnikrishnan). They become more acquainted with that a place called Kuruthimalakkavu is under the assault of a Tiger and the general population there are searching for a Hunter. The film is about what occurs in that place when this three chooses to go there in the mask of being stalkers.

Kunchacko and his friends were at that point in a bad position where they were and detecting an open door, move to the village as hunters, looking at the Rs 5 lakh remunerate as likewise the uncommon panchaloha idol in a temple. They turn into the sweetheart of the villagers when they prevail with regards to catching the monster, however by a lucky unforeseen development. Rather than packing the money prize, they ask for that they are should be permitted to remain in the area, clearly to stash the idol that would make them rich.But, there is another turn to the story or is it better portrayed as a tail toward the end? The unfurling occasions take the story forward.

The whole film has been shot in Idukki and close-by places and the forest scenes are nothing not as much as a visual devour. Kunchacko Boban is on safe ground in this cheerful movie however it doesn’t test the performance of him all that much. Humor dialogues amongst Vishnu and Harish keep you engaged in the first half. While Vishnu completes a great job in the wake of getting that good role in Kattapanayile Ritwik Roshan…, Harish by and by scores with his normal and pure style of acting.

Directed by Sugeeth, the movie is a satire drama with Shivada and Alphonsa playing the lead women. Shivada completes a de-glitz part, which turns noteworthy towards the end. Nishad Koya’s screenplay has numerous light minutes that sparkle splendidly particularly because of the funniness dealt with by Hareesh, yet there are numerous negatives also. The screenplay is free and does not energize at interims. 

Shikkari Shambhu has a couple of amusing Moments yet could have been exceptional with a more grounded plot. Not an unquestionable watch but rather it’s for a targetted group of audience.


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