Kollywood is known for celebrating love in many ways. It has been the pet theme for filmmakers. Romance and Tamil cinema always go hand in hand.
Bharath, after a critically-acclaimed role in Vaanam, is back playing a lover boy in G N R Kumaravelu's Yuvan Yuvathi. Written by S Ramakrishnan, the movie has a good mix of romance and comedy.
Rima Kaleengal, a popular face in Mollywood makes her debut in Tamil. With Santhanam, Sampathraj and Five Star- fame Krishna in pivotal roles, the movie also narrates the bonding between a father and son in today's busy world.
Sevaka Pandian (Sampath) is an influential man in a village in Usilampatti. He gives a lot of importance to caste and hates love marriages. His son Kathir (Bharath) is a tech-savvy youth, who works in Chennai. His goal in life is to settle down in the US.
Kathir doesn't like his father because he is always behind him with a marriage alliance. To escape from his father, he plans to go to America.
Kathir's roommate Sakkarai (Santhanam) helps him in all his efforts.
Kathir meets Nisha (Rima) at the US Consulate. He falls for her. When all seems to be going well, there is a twist in the tale and they get separated. Post-interval, the scene shifts to Seychelles, where Nisha and Kathir head for work. Destiny makes them meet again. Do they fall in love again forms the climax.
Bharath looks stylish on screen. As usual his dancing skills is one of the biggest plus points for the film. He has action, romance and humour to do on screen. Rima Kaleengal looks good on screen. Unlike contemporary heroines, she has a major role to play. Santhanam's one- liners impress. Sampathraj is impressive as an arrogant father.
Anuja Iyer and Shakthi make special appearance towards the end of the film.
Kumaravelu has managed to make the movie engrossing and he succeeds thanks to Ramakishnan's crisp dialogues.
Music by Vijay Anthony is a mix of peppy and melodious tunes with Kola Kuthu reminding one of Naka Mukka.
Produced by Baiju, Yuvan Yuvathi is feel good entertainer which provides one a deja vu feel as it progresses.