The initial shot of Paapam Cheyyathavar Kalleriyatte waits a lot on a dark bag, held by somebody rich, implied by the brilliant rings. The discussions out of sight clarify that a masterminded marriage is being fixed, and settlement conversations are on between some rich Christian families. Spare the date photograph shoots, outfit arranging, tattle meetings and more follow, and the film attempts to paint a genuine picture on how phony and inane its greater part can be. Be that as it may, how well can the producers show it?
Rohan (Arun Kurian) works at Google in the US and his family has set up an organized coalition with Linda (Shanthi Balachandran), whose guardians have offered Rs 10 crore as endowment. The man of the hour's family doesn't need him to address the young lady before the wedding and the couple barely meet, with the exception of a syrupy 'spare the date' shoot. Upon the arrival of the wedding, the families find a couple of things about one another, tossing a spanner in progress.
Paapam Cheyyathavar Kalleriyatte is set inside a family air that is for the most part isolated and conventional. It shows how the designing of an 'organized match' in our general public despite everything doesn't consider certain key viewpoints, in spite of all the 'instruction and presentation'. The film attempts to do a moving assessment of marriage, connections and the severe bounds of customs. It has couples secured useless connections. For most parts, the state of mind where the story spreads out is tranquilly credible as well. On-screen characters like Shanthi, Vinay, Arun and Srinda give some great exhibitions also.
In any case, while the social milieu of such a story is acceptably depicted, different pieces of the dramatization aren't. The story generally rides average satire and acting, jumping from one to the next. Truly, it addresses numerous things like heavy weddings, grandparents who are treated as hirelings by their youngsters who take them abroad, the evil impacts of man controlled society and the sky is the limit from there. On the other hand, every last bit of it doesn't signify offer an engagingly described film. The pace is excessively moderate, certain successions and components get pointlessly extended and rehashed, and the peak scarcely implies something besides 'no one is great'.
Paapam Cheyyathavar Kalleriyatte may give a comprehension of how juvenile our general public despite everything is with regards to the subject of discovering life accomplices, yet in the event that you are searching for a balanced story that gives one in number experiences, the film doesn't do that quite well.