Ram is an innocent barber and a husband and father to Poorna, two children and a newborn. Ram's brother in law decides to get married to his long time girlfriend without her family's consent. In the last minute, he requests both Ram and Poorna to help them get married without any hustles.
Meanwhile, Mysskin is a gangster with major anger management issues. He gets out of prison on a day's parole. In this situation, Ram along with his family drives in a hurry to get to his brother-in-law's marriage, but unfortunately ends up crossing paths with Mysskin by accidentally banging on his car. Mysskin gets really annoyed and picks a fight with Ram.
Ram out of anger raises his hand to hit Mysskin, at the same time another car dashes the latter's car again. But, things get confused and in a blur Mysskin starts to bleed profusely. However, it is not clear whether he got hurt because of Ram's blow or the second car's impact. Yet, he comes to a conclusion that Ram is the reason behind the commation and decides to kill him. The rest of the plot revolves around the chase and whether Mysskin kills Ram.
Filmmakers Ram and Mysskin turn actors with this film. Though they have acted in lead roles previously under their directorial, this is the first time they are acting for another director. The former has delivered a natural performance, while Mysskin has pulled of his grey shaded character with a surprising ease. They both have done complete justice to their unique roles.
Industry's most underrated actress Poorna walks away with all the glory, as she has once again delivered an amazing performance. She plays the role a deaf wife and a mother to two children and an unborn. And she has slayed it her character in her own charming way.
Debutant GR Aathityaa has done a pretty decent job in the directorial department. He has attempted to deliver a one of a kind dark humour flick which might work well with a fraction of a crowd. The film is high on chaos and chase with a comic infused into every serious scenes. Also, there are few scenes which might blanket the viewers with sentiment and emotions.
However, this is not a laugh riot film, but will not bore you. As the screenplay is written by Mysskin, the film is tight and on point. Yet, he could have sketched the characters in a much sharper way. Karthik Venkatraman has cranked the camera and his shots are decent so is Sathees Kumar's editing. Arrol Corelli's background scores are on spot and gels well with the genre.
In short, Savarakathi, is enjoyable.