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Kamal Haasan Filmography
He is also a screenwriter, director, producer, playback singer and choreographer who works primarily in the Tamil film industry. He debuted as a child actor in the 1960 Tamil film Kalathur Kannamma, which won him the President's Gold Medal.[1] Since then he has acted in over 200 films in several languages including: Malayalam, Hindi, Telugu, Kannada
Kannada
and Bengali.[2] After a few projects as a child artist he took a break to continue his education. He later concentrated on dance choreography and worked as an assistant choreographer. During this time, he made uncredited appearances in a few films which he worked on.[1] In 1973, Kamal landed his first adult role as Thiagu in the film by K. Balachander, whom the actor considers his mentor
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61st Filmfare Awards South
The 61st Filmfare
Filmfare
Awards South[1] ceremony honouring the winners and nominees of the best of South Indian cinema in 2013 is an event held on 12 July 2014 at the Nehru Indoor Stadium, Chennai.[2]Contents1 Awards and nominees1.1 Main awards1.1.1 Kannada cinema 1.1.2 Malayalam cinema 1.1.3 Tamil cinema 1.1.4 Telugu cinema1.2 Technical Awards 1.3 Special
Special
awards2 References 3 External linksAwards and nominees[edit] Main awards[edit] Winners are listed first, highlighted in boldface. Kannada cinema[edit]Best Film Best DirectorMynaBhajarangi Bulbul Shravani Subramanya Simple Agi Ondh Love StoryPawan Kumar - LuciaHarsha - Bhajarangi M. D
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Paadha Kaanikkai
Paadha Kaanikkai
Paadha Kaanikkai
(English: Offering to the feet) is a 1962 Tamil-language drama film directed by K. Shankar. The film features Gemini Ganesan, Savitri, M. R. Radha
M. R. Radha
and Kamal Haasan
Kamal Haasan
in lead roles. The film, produced by G. N. Velumani, had musical score by Viswanathan–Ramamoorthy and was released on 28 September 1962.[1][2]Contents1 Cast 2 Crew 3 Soundtrack 4 Reception 5 References 6 External linksCast[edit]Gemini Ganesan Savitri C. R. Vijayakumari M. R. Radha J. P. Chandrababu Kamal Haasan
Kamal Haasan
as Child Artist S. V. Subbaiah S. A. Ashokan M. V. Rajamma C. K. Saraswathi S. Rama Rao D. Balasubramaniam Padmini Priyadarshini K. R. Indira DeviCrew[edit]Producer: G. N. Velumani Production Company: Saravana Films Director: K. Shankar Music: Viswanathan–Ramamoorthy Lyrics: Kannadasan Story: M. S. Solamalai Dialogues: M. S
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33rd Filmfare Awards
The 33rd Filmfare Awards were held in 1986, in Mumbai, India
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Apoorva Sagodharargal (1989 Film)
Apoorva or Apurva
Apurva
may refer to:Apurva, the performative element of an injunction that justifies ritualistic acts and their results in Vedanta philosophy Apoorva (given name), an Indian given name (including a list of persons with the name) Apoorva<
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Filmfare Award For Best Film – Tamil
The Filmfare
Filmfare
Best Film Award is given by the Filmfare
Filmfare
magazine as part of its annual Filmfare Awards South
Filmfare Awards South
for Tamil (Kollywood) films.Contents1 Winners 2 Nominations2.1 2010s 2.2 2000s3 Notes 4 References 5 External linksWinners[edit]Year Film Producer Ref2016 Joker S. R. Prabhu S. R. Prakashbabu [1]2015 Kaaka Muttai Dhanush Vetrimaaran [2]2014 Kaththi K. Karunamoorthi A. Subashkaran AR Murugadoss [3]2013 Thanga Meengal Gautham Menon, Reshma Ghatala, Venkat Somasundaram [4]2012 Vazhakku Enn 18/9 N. Linguswamy [5]2011 Aadukalam Kathiresan [5]2010 Mynaa John Max [6]2009 Naadodigal S. Michael Rayappan [7]2008 Subramaniyapuram Sasikumar [8]2007 Paruthiveeran K. E. Gnanavelraja [9]2006 Veyil Shankar [10]2005 Anniyan Oscar Ravichandran [11]2004 Autograph Cheran [12]2003 Pithamagan V. A. Durai [13][14]2002 Azhagi D
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National Film Award For Best Feature Film In Tamil
The National Film Award for Best Feature Film in Tamil is one of the National Film Awards presented annually by the Directorate of Film Festivals, the organisation set up by Ministry of Information and Broadcasting, India. It is one of several awards presented for feature films and awarded with Rajat Kamal (Silver Lotus). The National Film Awards, established in 1954, are the most prominent film awards in India that merit the best of the Indian cinema. The ceremony also presents awards for films in various regional languages. Awards for films in seven regional language (Bengali, Hindi, Kannada, Malayalam, Marathi, Tamil and Telugu) started from 2nd National Film Awards which were presented on 21 December 1955. Three awards of "President's Silver Medal for Best Feature Film", "Certificate of Merit for the Second Best Feature Film" and "Certificate of Merit for the Third Best Feature Film" were instituted
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List Of Indian Submissions For Academy Award For Best Foreign Language Film
India has submitted films for the Academy Award
Academy Award
for Best Foreign Language Film since 1957, a year after the incorporation of the category.[1] The award is given annually by the United States Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences to a feature-length motion picture produced outside the United States that contains primarily non-English dialogue.[2] The "Best Foreign Language Film" category was not created until 1956; however, between 1947 and 1955, the Academy presented a non-competitive Honorary Award for the best foreign language films released in the United States.[3] The
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60th National Film Awards
The 60th National Film Awards ceremony was an event during which the Directorate of Film Festivals
Directorate of Film Festivals
presented its annual National Film Awards to honour the best films of 2012 in the Indian cinema
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Tamil Language
 Sri Lanka  Singapore  India:Tamil Nadu[3] Puducherry[4] Andaman & Nicobar Islands[5]Recognised minority language in Malaysia[6]  Mauritius[7]  South Africa[8]Language codesISO 639-1 taISO 639-2 tamISO 639-3 Variously: tam – Modern Tamil oty – Old Tamil ptq – Pattapu BhashaiLinguist Listoty Old TamilGlottolog tamil1289  Modern Tamil[9] oldt1248  Old Tamil[10]Linguasphere 49-EBE-aThis article contains IPA phonetic symbols. Without proper rendering support, you may see question marks, boxes, or other symbols instead of Unicode
Unicode
characters. For an introductory guide on IPA symbols, see Help:IPA.This article contains Indic text. Without proper rendering support, you may see question marks or boxes, misplaced vowels or missing conjuncts instead of Indic text.Tamil is written in a non-Latin script
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A. Bhimsingh
A. Bhimsingh
A. Bhimsingh
or Bhim Singh (1924–1978) was an Indian filmmaker, producer, editor, and writer who worked predominantly in the Tamil film industry. Apart from Tamil, he made films in other languages that include 18 films in Hindi, 8 films in Telugu, 5 films in Malayalam and 1 film in Kannada. Hailing from Andhra Pradesh, he started his film career as an assistant editor with the film-making duo Krishnan-Panju in the late 1940s. Later, he became an assistant director before evolving as an independent director. His films mainly dealt with family and relationships. He made a series of films all of which started with the Tamil syllable pa, mainly with Sivaji Ganesan.Contents1 Personal life 2 Filmography 3 The Pa Series 4 Awards 5 References 6 External linksPersonal life[edit] Bhimsingh was married to Sona, sister of Krishnan, in 1949. He had eight children with her; one of his eight children, B. Lenin
B

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Paarthal Pasi Theerum
Paarthaal Pasi Theerum
Paarthaal Pasi Theerum
(English: Hunger will be appeased with just a look) is a Tamil language
Tamil language
film directed by A. Bhimsingh.[2] The film features Sivaji Ganesan, Gemini Ganesan, Savitri, Sowcar Janaki
Sowcar Janaki
and B. Saroja Devi in lead roles. The film, produced by C. R. Basavaraju, had musical score by Viswanathan–Ramamoorthy and was released on 14 January 1962.[3] The film released in Telugu as 'Pavithra Prema'.Contents1 Plot 2 Cast 3 Crew 4 Soundtrack 5 References 6 External linksPlot[edit] Balu (Sivaji Ganesan) and Velu (Gemini Ganesan) work in British Indian Air Force and are fighting with allied forces in World War II. Their plane crashes due to bombs dropped by Japanese. Velu is grievously injured. Balu carries him 50 miles to a village in assam
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K. Shankar
K. Shankar was a veteran film editor and director, born on Mar 17, 1926 in Malabar (now Kerala, in India). He directed more than 80 films in all the South Indian languages including Tamil, Malayalam, Telugu and Kannada
Kannada
as well as in Hindi.Contents1 Film career 2 Partial filmography 3 Death 4 References 5 External linksFilm career[edit] Shankar started his film career as an editor Assistant at Central Studios, Coimbatore in 1939 and later moved to Pakshiraja Studios[2]. He later became a successful editor at AVM Studios, before moving into film direction. His first directorial was a Sinhalese movie, "Doctor."[3] He has directed three Chief Ministers MGR ("Adimaipen" and "Kudiyiruntha Koil"); N.T
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Ramesh Sippy
Ramesh Sippy
Ramesh Sippy
(born 23 January 1947) is an Indian film director and producer, best known for directing the popular and critically acclaimed film Sholay. He is a winner of the civilian honour of Padma Shri in 2013.[1] Sippy's father was producer G. P. Sippy. His son Rohan Sippy is a film director. His daughter Sheena was once married to Shashi Kapoor's son, Kunal Kapoor until they divorced in 2004.[2] Ramesh Sippy
Ramesh Sippy
has been married twice; his current wife is actress Kiran Juneja.Contents1 Career 2 Filmography2.1 Director 2.2 Producer3 References 4 Sources 5 External linksCareer[edit] Ramesh Sippy
Ramesh Sippy
visited the sets of the film Sazaa, his father's first film, when he was 6 years old. His first film job came at age nine, when he played Achala Sachdev's son in the 1953 film Shahenshah
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Kannum Karalum
Kannum Karalum
Kannum Karalum
is a Malayalam
Malayalam
language film starring Sathyan, Ambika Sukumaran, Sukumari, Kamal Haasan, and Vinodini.[1] This was the first Malayalam
Malayalam
film of Kamal Haasan
Kamal Haasan
- he played Sathyan's son. Vinodini was a child artist when she did this film and she did a dual role in this movie. The climax scenes of this film was shot on the top of the Sreenarayana Guru memorial at Varkala, Sivagiri. The movie has been produced by A. K. Balasubramaniam under the banner of Saravana PicturesContents1 Cast 2 Soundtrack 3 Box office 4 ReferencesCast[edit]Sathyan Kamal Haasan Ambika Sukumaran Muthukulam Raghavan Pillai Sukumari Baby Vinodini (Vinodini Sasimohan) S. P
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K. S. Sethumadhavan
K. S. Sethumadhavan (born 1931, in Palakkad) is an Indian film director and screenwriter working in Malayalam cinema. He has also directed films in Hindi, Tamil, Kannada, and Telugu.[1] Since the early 1960s he has directed over 60 movies. He has directed many landmark films in the Malayalam film
Malayalam film
history such as Odeyil Ninnu, Yakshi, Kadalpalam, Achanum Bappayum, Ara Nazhika Neram, Panitheeratha Veedu, Anubhavangal Palichakal, Punarjanmam
Punarjanmam
and Oppol.[citation needed] He has won numerous awards including ten National Film Awards and Nine Kerala State Film Awards
Kerala State Film Awards
including Four for Best Direction.Contents1 Biography 2 Awards 3 Selected filmography 4 References 5 External linksBiography[edit] K. S. Sethumadhavan was born to Subrahmanyam and Lakshmi in Palakkad, Kerala, India
India
in 1931
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