Madhan then challenges Upasana's father's claims that people in filmmaking too can make a name for themselves and have money aplenty and promises to earn Rs. 1 lakh in a week's time. Upasana's father too assures that he will marry his daughter to Madhan if he keeps up his promise. Madhan then goes on to make a TV advertisement and gets the 1 lakh and the marriage between him and Upasana is soon after fixed.
In the meantime, Daniel Balaji, a prominent don is involved in a murder and dials a random number which turns out to be Madhan. Upon receiving the call, there is no reply from the other side and Madhan feels it is Upasana toying him playfully from the other end. Eventually, the phone comes in the hands of the police and Madhan's number comes under their radar after which they arrest him. The rest of the plot revolves around how Madhan proves his innocence and whether the gets his revenge against Daniel Balaji.
Madhan has done what was required of him for this role and done well in the romance scenes. The same can be said about Upasana Rai, who has done a decent job overall. Although Daniel Balaji owns the role of a villain, there is very little scope for him to shine than what's been written for him. Jayaprakash, John Vijay and Meera Krishnan have brought in their experience and done a good job. Appukutty, Chaams, 'Power Star' Srinivasan, 'Lollu Sabha' Manohar have done a commendable job with their comedy antics.
Apart from acting in the lead role, M. Madhan has directed the film. Despite a promising story, he has failed to create an engaging screenplay that would compliment his script. Dayarathnam's songs are below average and redeems himself to a certain extent in the background score department. PG Vetrimaran's cinematography skills come to the fore and he has done a fair enough job.
In short, Enbathettu is below average.