Vishwaroop 2 Movie Review: Vishwaroopam 2 gets lost into abyss of sloppy screenplay; watch it only for Kamal Haasan


In 2013 Kamal Haasan came out with a film that is still etched in the mind of the die-hard action-thriller lovers. It was never an overstatement to say that Vishwaroopam was one of the best intelligence-drama Indian cinema has ever churned out. After half a decade, a sequel is announced which creates enough noise on the social media among the cinephiles. However, Vishwaroopam 2 or Vishwaroop 2 misses appallingly to hit the bull’s eye; failing to live up to its expectations. Let’s see where Vishwaroopam 2 impressed us and where it didn’t.

Vishwaroopam 2 Rating: 2/5

Vishwaroopam 2 Cast: Kamal Haasan, Rahul Bose, Pooja Kumar, Andrea Jeremiah, Shekhar Kapur, Jaideep Ahlawat, Russell Geoffrey Banks,  Waheeda Rehman

Vishwaroopam 2 Director: Kamal Haasan

Vishwaroopam 2 Written By: Kamal Haasan

Vishwaroopam 2 Producer: Kamal Hassan

Vishwaroopam 2 Plot Summary

Before dissecting the film written by Kamal Haasan, let’s look into the story of the film. Vishwaroopam 2 picks up exactly from where it left. Brutally thrashed and stitched-up Kamal Haasan aka Wisam Ahmed Kashmiri is being transported in a private jet with Nirupama (his wife) and Ashmita. The Indian spy goes through the memory trip in parts remembering his time in Afghanistan where he won the loyalty of Al-Qaeda Jihadist Omar Qureshi, played by Rahul Bose. This time, Wisam Ahmed and his team vouches to stop Omar and his ally Salim (Jaideep Ahlawat) from attempting an attack on London and New Delhi.

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Vishwaroopam 2 Review

The plot is poorly-connected, which makes for the major issue with this part of Vishwaroopam 2. It seems like director Kamal Haasan has put best of his skills in making the first part that only little was left for the sequel. While complex and non-linear narratives have churned out some of the best crime-thrillers in cinema, but Vishwaroopam misses being on par with their thoroughness. The scenes keeps on hopping from Afghanistan to London, India and then to Afghanistan making it finally to Old Delhi’s densely-populated locales. This type of narrative spun around like a web might have worked well if all the scenes connected to each other in the way they should.

The part where Vishwaroopam 2 picked up from the intermission was poorly connected, when the Wisam and his loyal including Ashmita and Nirupama flew back to India. Although, everyone of them reprised their roles as the members of a covert mission, none of them except for Wisam himself looked convincing enough. The lovely ladies were only confined to asking never-ending question or finding the bugs in the hotel room. Pooja Kumar who plays a nuclear oncologist Nirupama in the film is underused citing her qualifications.


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