Tamil Cinema Goes to the Next Level With ‘Sivi’ and ‘Palakkad’

If you are a fan of Tamil cinema then you must have heard of Tamil cinema hero called Siva Kumar. Well, Siva Kumar is not just a star in the film, he is a leading personality in the movie industry also. His contribution to the field is unmatchable. vpi But what is so amazing about Siva that he has won the best actor award twice?

The movie wherein Siva Kumar takes center stage is “Sivi the King”. His role as the King of Tamil cinema was quite remarkable. And it was an honour for me to be part of the creation of Sivi the King. I thank Mr. Narayan Murthy and Mr. V. S. Pillay for their brilliant contribution to the world of cinema. A week back, I was in Chennai to catch the opening ceremony of “Sivi the King” which went on to box office success.

Well, let us begin with the story itself. Siva (Siva Kumar) is an orphan prince of the royal family of Tamil Nadu, who has been left alone by his foster father (agus), Udayin (A.I. Yash Chopra). The only remaining relation of Siva is an old woman called Anuja (Anandi) who lives with her son P. Sivam (P.S. ).

Sivi’s foster father has taken him away to a monastery to live as a monk, and there Sivi may refer to as the ghost kingdom mentioned in the movie. P.S. sees his only chance of love with Siva through his visions, so he tries to bring about a peace between the two villages, but this does not end up well. Sivi enters the holy land of Bharatpur after P.S., along with some other monks, and the three make their way towards the legendary city of Silvan (the name given to the city by Lord Shiva). However, they are stopped at the gates by the army of King Ajatsatru, who banishes them back to the kingdom mentioned in the movie.

There they have to take shelter in a deer park for the next 12 years without any contact with anyone. Finally, they manage to sneak into the palace, which is guarded by Ajatsatru, and finally discover the grandmaster, Father Karnan (A.S.), who transforms Siva into a warrior and teaches him the art of swordsmanship. Meanwhile, Ajatsatru’s son Rama (Arjun Babu), on the other hand, has run away from home and unknowingly ended up in the kingdom mentioned in the movie. Father Karnan makes both Siva and Rama his personal apprentice, and also trains them in archery, stealth, warfare, and other unconventional tactics to protect themselves and each other while they live inside the deer park. However, while they are there, they come across a giant serpent-like monster who attacks Siva and Rama and also attacks the other monks inside the park, forcing them to escape.

With the help of a couple of guards, they are able to subdue the serpent, but Siva and Rama are too injured to continue fighting, so the guards take them to a cave where Siva can recuperate. While resting, Rama gets passed away, and Siva decides not to pursue his studies for a while, since he already feels weak due to missing his mentor, so he leaves for his mother’s home in Venkatgiri but is found by Sarita, who is not pleased to see her son again, and takes him to a deer sanctuary for elders where he learns more about his father and the teachings he learned from his father. The story then goes on to show how the two of them help each other and learn lessons along the way, and at the end, we get to see how their relationship with each other develops even further. Overall, this was a good story with excellent context information that made it easy to understand. I would recommend this book to people looking for a good romantic comedy, especially those who enjoy writing comedy.