Meenakshi’s marriage gets apparently fixed up with the‘Farooque Sheikh’ admirer Madhav which she couldn’timpede even after a forceful horrendous rendition of a Tamilsong.She continually follows her dream man who is continuallyoblivious about her. Meenakshi pulls out all the stops tofollow him for an entire day and escapes from her pendingengagement. She finally meets him eventually discovers thereason for the heavenly smell that pulls her....Almost a fairytale story told in a fairytale fashion, ‘Aiyaa’wins your heart with its softness, unique expression of loveand ever so pure “smell” factor attached to it. What is it,other than the looks, which make a person different from theothers externally? Smell right?No two individual can smell the same technically. Thedirector harps on this fact and colors it with all the possibleshades of romance. The intensity of a person’s body, thefeeling of getting attached with him by inhaling thatfragrance…..emotions become almost palpable at the veryrealization of it all!!‘Aiyaa’ other than being a fun to watch movie is also veryprofound in the message it inadvertently conveys. Withsome comic relief in the form of the ‘golden tooth of thegrand ma’ and Meenakshi’s pro-PETA brother (which Ihonestly feel the script did not need at all), the film fulfills allthe quotients of entertainment.After Sridevi’s powerful performance in English Vinglish, itsRani’s exuberance that comes our way this time round. Whata treat for movie buffs! Much like Sridevi’s Shashi, who endsup completely transforming herself as an expert in English,Rani’s Meenakshi too coverts from speaking “aiyaa” to“aaiyo”. She meets her dream man finally and becomes“Meenakshi Deshpande Iyer”.