Saran thenn deciphers if Akil is getting angry, there ought to be a reason behind the whole ruckus. He inspects the mobile phone and comes across the video. As soon as he witnesses the video, Saran is sickened by the actions of Akil and yells at him for his low grade action. Akil then tell Saran he is willing to do anything for him to get the phone back. Saran decides to teach wrongdoers like Akil using Nayana's boyfriend as a bait. He points out a minister and orders Akil to beat him up. Akil follows Saran's instructions and beats the minister with his slippers. However, Saran goes behind Akil's back and reveals Nayana's boyfriend's identity to the minister. Exactly then, Nayana comes into the picture and reveals that she and Akil are lovers and shows him her boyfriend's photo which angers the minister furthermore.
A while later, when Nayana meets Akil, she reveals that the minister is none other than her own brother leaving him shocked. In the midst of this, Akil tries to find the whereabouts of Saran. He is successful and with the help of his friends beats Saran up and throws him into the ocean. Soon after, Nayana goes missing and the minister orders police inspectors Vincent Ashokan and Sonia Aggarwal to arrest Akil, who narrates to them all the incidents that had taken place till that point. How Saran survived and came back from the sea, what happened to the love story of Akil and Nayana forms the rest of the plot of Evanavan.
Although Akil and Nayana have given their best for their roles, the end output on the screen just isn't satisfactory. Vincent ashokan has put in a lot of effort physically for this role and it can be seen throughout the narrative. Although not a meaty role, Sonia Aggarwal has played role well along with the other characters that appear in the film.
Director Natty Kumar has attempted to make a film that focuses on the sharp intellect of the youths and how sometimes their intellect fails them when they are emotional. How one mistake can change a person's life drastically leading to a series of hardships has been shown in this film. Fedo Pete's background score manages to gel with the film only to a certain extent and so is Arun Prasath's cinematography which is quite average. We do not really get the feeling we are watching a film while watching this film and constantly feel we are rather watching a tele-serial.
In short, Yevanavan is below average.