Thaman proceeds to file a complaint with the police on Manohar's actions and they resort to immediate action by arresting him. However, Manohar gets bail in quick time and is hell-bent on revenge against Thaman for sending him to jail and decides to get him involved in trouble. He then instructs his henchment to attack Thaman and he is left struggling for his life, who is admitted in the hosital with the help of his friends. During his recovery, Thaman informs everyone except his friends that it was an accident that he had gotten into and nothing beyond that. He does narrate to his friends that it was in fact Manohar behind his present physical condition and that he wanted revenge now in return. He understands that in order to take down Manohar, it ought to be done in a strategic manner and not in a hasty rush by first extricating the rowdy's henchmen. The rest of the plot revolves around how Thaman gets his revenge against Manohar and whether he unites with Madhu Shri.
Thaman Kumar is the embodiment of this film's title and has performed the action sequences with zest and energy. He even shines in romantic scenes and Madhu Shri compliments their chemistry by performing as required for her role. R. N. R. Manohar as the villain terrorizes the screen and impresses at few instances in the story with his acting. Singam Puli has done a decent job along with Kumki Ashwin with their comedy antics.
Director G. Arumgam has attempted to make a film that tells the story about how a youth takes on a rowdy with the help of his friends using brain over brawns. Although the film has a run-off-the-mill plot, the execution is okay. Charles Dhana's songs are average, but he redeems himself in the background score department. V. Vijayan's cinematography skills come to the fore and he has shot the film well.
In short, Puyala Kilambi Varom is a drag.