Since nobody witnessed the accident, they tried to cover their tracks. Although few family members protest Vidharth's decision initially, they later bury the dead person's body in a place near to the spot of the accident. A while later, Vidharth narrates the incident to his uncle George, who advises him that a post mortem should be done on the dead body. George soon realizes that the person had poisoned himself prior to the accident and he hides this fact without revealing it to Vidharth. He then says that the person had suffered death as a result of the accident and that any one person must appear at the court. The police soon come to know this news and file a case on all those who were traveling that day in the lorry. The rest of Oru Kidayin Karunai Manu revolves around whether they all come out of this problem and why George chose to hide the truth from Vidharth.
Vidharth has done few offbeat roles lately and this one is no different. He delivers a neat performance as per the script's demands and convinces us he is an actor with mettle. Raveena's film debut is off to a solid start despite appearing in only few scenes. She gets her expressions right in all the scenes and emotes her dialogues perfectly. George's character in the film is a standout and propels the plot forward. As for the supporting artistes, Hello Kandhasamy, Krishnamurthi, Arumugam and others have played their parts well.
Director Suresh Sangaiah has made a film that is different in its narrative as well as its approach with its biggest strength lying in its dialogues. Perhaps the only aspect that leaves us disappointed would be George's character not getting a proper conclusion. On the other hand, the love we bestow upon our pet animals is depicted here in a rather interesting manner. R. V. Saravanan's cinematography takes us on a trip to the village life while M. Raghuraam's background score as well as the songs are a major boost for the film.
In short, Oru Kidayin Karunai Manu is a fun film worth watching with families.