Sandra too opens up on her past and talks about five people she can't forget. A young chap, a doctor, a priest, a transgender and a terrorist are these five and she recalls the torture she had to face in the hands of these people. She also tells Youreka about the bribe problems from the police. The writer gets convinced that there can only be one solution to this. What's the shocking solution? Sivappu Enakku Pidikkum answers it.
With most of the crimes that happen in the city having some connection to sex torture, extra-marital affairs and rape, the director, Youreka, has moved the story-line stating that sexual poverty is an issue that we as a society fail to notice. He attributes this to a number of mishaps that happen and disturbs the livelihood of common people and concludes that just like in a couple of cities in the Northern part of India, Chennai too needs a red light district. Youreka believes that this would solve a number of problems including the issues from socially irresponsible people and rich brats who torture prostitutes.
Though apart from Youreka and Sandra Amy, all others are new faces, they've done their parts well. This flick has received an 'A' certificate from the censors for its theme but still there aren't any vulgar or sexual scenes. Youreka has done a really good job in the role of a writer. He carries the doubts and sarcasm that a writer carries. Sandra Amy too shines in the role of a sex worker.
Credit has to be given for the screenplay which takes the film forward without any lewd or awkward scenes. This only reflects the directional prowess of Youreka. The only setback is the fact that the film tries to touch a number of issues. The film also falls victim to some unwanted comedy that breaks the film's flow.
Overall, the film is watchable for its unconventional take on a theme that many film-makers fail to acknowledge.