As days pass by, Kalyani's brothers comes across her and Prajin together and thrash him right in front of their sister and leave him hanging. In addition, they put the blame on Prajin's friend and claim that Kalyani is now mentally deranged to stop her from telling the truth. Following the death of Prajin, his friend goes through tough ordeals for survival. In the meantime, he once again has visions of a ghost-resembling his mother - except this time in the form of Prajin communicating with him. As they talk, Prajin reveals Kalyani isn't talking to him.
The rest of the plot revolves around what happens when Kalyani and Prajin communicate, how the trio convince the township that Prajin's friend is not a murderer and whether Prajin's ghost seeks revenge against Kalyani's brothers.
Prajin as a youngster smitten by love has once again played his part well as similar to his previous roles over the years. Kala Kalyani has not gone overboard in her performance and plays her part as necessary to the script. Prajin's friend and Kalyani's brothers have delivered a decent performance.
Director Benny Thomas needs to be complimented on his attempt to make a story that is different from the crop that is coming out these days. His village-centric story could have reached higher levels had he given more focus on the screenplay. Afasl Yousuf and E. S. Ram's songs are average, but they shine with their background score. Saali's cinematography skills come to the fore and he has shot the scenes centered around the village and township rather beautifully.
In short, Engeyum Naan Iruppen could have been better.