Aagam Movie Review

  • By: nettv4u.com
  • Review for the film: "Aagam"
  • Runtime: 1 Hour 56 Minutes
  • Certificate: U
  • Released: 18-03-2016
  • Genre: Thriller
1.75 / 5.0

Aagam, a social thriller has hit the screens now. Let’s see what it has in store for us. 


Irfan Mohammad pursues his final year of MBA in a college and he also runs an organization that enforces the youths not to go to foreign countries for employment after completing their studies in India. He wants to eradicate the craze towards working in foreign countries. 

In the meantime, V Jayaprakash researches a scheme to be followed by the government to make India a superpower. Irfan also helps him in this idea. Y G Mahendra aims at getting hold of the research of Jayaprakash and hence make money. His son Riyaaz Khan is instrumental in Indian youths going to foreign countries and earns a lot through this. 

Though Irfan has the intention of making Indian youths stay in India itself, his brother too is caught in the craze of foreign employment. So Irfan’s brother goes abroad with the help of Riyaaz Khan. But Riyaaz Khan gets Irfan’s brother in a problem there. So what does Irfan do to help his brother? What is the outcome of Jayaprakash’s research? Watch the movie to know.

Star Performances

Irfan’s role is brimming with patriotism, and he pulls off his role with ease. Deekshita doesn’t have a strong character. However, she does what is required of her. Riyaaz has done his role with negative shades with utter conviction. Jayaprakash has a strong role in this movie. However, the director could have extracted more from him. 


It is learned that director Vijay Anand Shreeram has worked on the conception of this movie for around eight years. The director has also appeared in a small role in the film. 

What’s there?

  • The subject of the film is intriguing.
  • Vishal Chandrasekhar’s music is average. 
  • The cinematography of R V Saran is commendable. 

What’s not there?

  • The movie will sometimes test your patience since it emphasizes too much on the foreign-going craze of today’s youngsters. 
  • The treatment of the movie could have been better.


The director has tried his best to convey a message, but it works only in bits and pieces.