Set in a college back drop, students fear Ruhani Sharma for her commitment towards social services. Especially when she lures in all her fellow batchmates and force them to donate blood. Bharath a transfer from another college, makes friends with all of them easily due to his out going and cool character. Ruhani then tries to trick Bharath into donating blood, but he harshly refuses her, which leads them both to always be at each other's throats.
After a series of twists and turns, Ruhani gradually falls for Bharath after realising that under his rude exterior there is a kind-hearted guy. As she approaches him to express her love, he insults her and then rejects her. But, after a while he accepts her, even though he doubts the affection she harbours towards him. In the brief time they spend together, he makes a move on Ruhani, who lashes out and then questions him for his indecent behaviour. To which Bharath replies that, he believes in physical relationship before marriage. Ruhani, then expresses her disappointment and explains that, she will only get physical with her "husband" and that to wait until they get married.
Following that, the reason for Bharath's behaviour is revealed. Previously he has been in love with a girl, Angana Roy, but she thoroughly used him and then broke his heart. That incident, made him to hate all the girls, and believe that women use men for their selfish pleasures. The rest of the plot revolves around whether Ruhani and Bharath understand and trust each other, and whether they will give another shot at love?
Bharath is one of the most underrated actors in the industry, he has all the credentials to become an acclaimed commercial actor. But, it is slightly disappointing to know that he keeps accepting such poorly written scripts, which creates a negative image for him. Both, Ruhani Sharma and Angana Roy has delivered an almost convincing performances.
At a time where directors are struggling to get a chance at impressing the audience with a promising script, Ravi Bhargavan has once again missed his opportunity. The film lacked reality and Bhargavan's screenplay completely fails to keep the audience hooked to the story. The film was certified "A" for the content and innuendos dialogues, which should elicit rib tickling laughter, not spark of feelings of disgust. Muneer Malik's cinematography skills come to the fore and he has shot well to an extend. Anbu Rajesh's background score and songs are not so great.
In short, Kadaisi Bench Karthi, is okay.