Brother's Day (U/A)
11/Sep/2019 2hrs 45mins

Brother's Day

Critics Review


A Potentially Good Family Thriller Drama That Falls Just Average!

Kalabhavan Shajohn's Brother's Day, starring PrithviRaj, Madonna Sebastian, Aishwarya Lekshmi and Prasanna is an averagely engaging family thriller drama that takes a long while to kick-in into the actual plot.(more)

Source: Suhansid Srikanth, MovieCrow


Too many twists in Prithviraj's suspense thriller

Actor Shajohn proves his skill as a director by creating a suspense thriller and shows the promise for more projects. However, the one question to be asked to the scribe-cum-director is, why does a movie always need the abused women to be rescued by a man (in this film, the saviour is known as Puli)? In this day and age, when women are standing up for themselves, it is quite natural for the audience to question why aren't women capable of protecting their 'honour'. In this Onam season, if you want to have a taste of a suspense thriller, grab a ticket.(more)

Source: Anjana George, Times Of India


This Prithviraj film is horrible

Prasanna has been very loyal to the paycheck and he has delivered what was asked of him without many questions. And, Prithviraj looks utterly clueless and so does Aishwarya Lekshmi. I can't understand why Madonna Sebastian is in the film. I am sure she would have felt the same.(more)

Source: Manoj Kumar R, Indian Express


Too long and has nothing new to offer

Brother's Day tries to pack in too much and ends up as an okay watch, if you are ready to go with limited expectations. (more)

Source: Moviebuzz,


Prithviraj Sukumaran does a less noisy version of Mikhael

Prithviraj Sukumaran is a powerful male star with a multitude of choices available to him, living in an era in which a quieter, gentler Malayalam cinema is winning hearts nationwide. He has done films like Koode that have showcased his acting brilliance. And then he settles for this pointless film?(more)

Source: Anna MM Vetticad,


just another mass entertainer

Prithviraj plays the boy-next-door and at times his character seems like a watered down version of Amar from Amar Akbar Anthony. The four lead ladies deliver what the script demands along with the film's elaborate supporting cast. While the film boasts of some well-orchestrated action, music and camera stick to the conventional rule book of a festival release. Brother's Day may measure up to everything that makes a mass entertainer, but the film simply leaves it at that.(more)

Source: Navamy Sudhish, The Hindu