Stayed for a night with my family and the experience wasn’t that great. Located at the City Centre near the new bus stand and the amenities are all close by. The place could have been really maintained well. It was too dusty and a lot of bugs were ready to give us company. The ac was not split type but the old window type but worked properly and it was a relief. The bathroom was surprisingly clean when compared with the main room. The room service was pathetic. Had to wait for a full hour for two cups of coffee. With such an awesome property they could actually maintain it very well which they are terribly missing.
A flawed protagonist and a powerful antagonist have always proven to be successful tropes in the world of cinema. The hero, when being anything but perfect, makes way for a beautiful story arc as he convalesces and a strong villain makes the hero’s triumph at the end larger. Despite having both of these, Vijay’s Master feels far from a perfect flick thanks to succumbing to irregular pacing and a middling screenplay. Master follows the trials and tribulations of JD (Vijay), an alcoholic college professor whose valiant effort towards the student community plants a belief in his colleague Charu (Malavika Mohanan) that he would be able to do the same to the kids in a juvenile correction centre that needs… correction. Armed with a just kada, a classic four-wheeler, a Persian cat and a cool pair of sunglasses, JD embarks on a journey that will collide with that of Bhavani’s (Vijay Sethupathi). On paper, Master looks like a failproof star vehicle – the story of a man out there to teach lesson