Cinema of India

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The cinema of India, consisting of motion pictures made by the Indian film industry, has had a large effect on world cinema since the late 20th century.[1][2] Indian cinema is made up of various film industries, including Bollywood, which makes motion pictures in the Hindi language is one of the biggest film industries in the country.[2][3] Major centers of film production across the country include Mumbai, Hyderabad, Chennai, Kolkata, Kochi, Bangalore, Bhubaneswar-Cuttack and Guwahati.[details 1] For a number of years the Indian film industry has ranked first in the world in terms of annual film output.[23] In 2022, Indian cinema earned 15,000 crore at the box-office.[24]

Indian cinema is composed of multilingual and multi-ethnic film art. In 2022, Hindi cinema represented 33% of box office revenue, followed by Telugu representing 20%, Tamil representing 16%, Kannada representing 8% and Malayalam representing 6%.[25] Other prominent film industries are that of Bengali, Marathi, Odia, Punjabi, Gujarati and Bhojpuri.[25] As of 2022, the combined revenue of South Indian film industries has surpassed that of the Mumbai-based Hindi film industry (Bollywood).[26][27] As of 2022, Telugu cinema leads Indian cinema's box-office revenue.[28][29][3][details 2]

Indian cinema is a global enterprise[30] and its films have attracted international attention and acclaim throughout South Asia.[31] Now regional films often get dubbed into many languages, forming Pan-India film. Since inception of Indian cinema in 1913, Bollywood (Hindi cinema) enjoyed the position of top film industry, but in recent years regional industries started giving though compitition to it.[32] Overseas Indians account for 12% of revenue for the industry.[33] Major movie production houses in India are Arka Media Works, UV Creations films, Aascar Films, Aashirvad Cinemas, AGS Entertainment, Ajay Devgn FFilms, AVM Productions, Dharma Productions, Eros International, Geetha Arts, Hombale Films, Lyca Productions, Modern Theatres, Reliance Entertainment, Red Chillies Entertainment, Mythri Movie Makers, Salman Khan Films, Sun Pictures, Suresh Productions, UTV Motion Pictures, Yash Raj Films and Zee Entertainment Enterprises.

History[edit]

The history of cinema in India extends to the beginning of the film era. Following the screening of the Lumière and Robert Paul moving pictures in London in 1896, commercial cinematography became a worldwide sensation and these films were shown in Bombay (now Mumbai) that same year.[34]

Silent era (1890s–1920s)[edit]

In 1897, a film presentation by filmmaker Professor Stevenson featured a stage show at Calcutta's Star Theatre. With Stevenson's camera and encouragement, Indian photographer Hiralal Sen filmed scenes from that show, exhibited as The Flower of Persia (1898).[35] The Wrestlers (1899), by H. S. Bhatavdekar, showing a wrestling match at the Hanging Gardens in Bombay, was the first film to be shot by an Indian and the first Indian documentary film.[citation needed] From 1913–1931, all the movies made in India were silent films, which had no sound and had intertitles.[36]

History of Indian cinema

In 1913, Dadasaheb Phalke released Raja Harishchandra (1913) in Bombay, the first film made in India. It was a silent film incorporating Marathi and English intertitles.[41] It was premiered in Coronation cinema in Girgaon.[42]

Although some claim Shree Pundalik (1912) of Dadasaheb Torne is the first ever film made in India.[43][44][42] Some film scholars have argued that Pundalik was not a true Indian film because it was simply a recording of a stage play, filmed by a British cameraman and it was processed in London.[45][46][41] Raja Harishchandra of Phalke had a story based on Hindu Sanskrit legend of Harishchandra, a truthful King and its success led many to consider him a pioneer of Indian cinema.[42] Phalke used an all Indian crew including actors Anna Salunke and D. D. Dabke. He directed, edited, processed the film himself.[41] Phalke saw The Life of Christ (1906) by the French director Alice Guy-Blaché, While watching Jesus on the screen, Phalke envisioned Hindu deities Rama and Krishna instead and decided to start in the business of "moving pictures".[47]

The first Tamil and Malayam films, also silent films, were Keechaka Vadham (1917–1918, R. Nataraja Mudaliar)[48] and Vigathakumaran (1928, J. C. Daniel Nadar). The latter was the first Indian social drama film and featured the first Dalit-caste film actress.[citation needed]

The first chain of Indian cinemas, Madan Theatre, was owned by Parsi entrepreneur Jamshedji Framji Madan, who oversaw the production and distribution of films for the chain.[42] These included film adaptations from Bengal's popular literature and Satyawadi Raja Harishchandra (1917), a remake of Phalke's influential film.[citation needed]

In South India, film pioneer Raghupathi Venkayya, credited as the father of Telugu cinema, built the first cinemas in Madras (now Chennai), and a film studio was established in the city by Nataraja Mudaliar.[49][50][51]

Films steadily gained popularity across India as affordable entertainment for the masses (admission as low as an anna [one-sixteenth of a rupee] in Bombay).[34] Young producers began to incorporate elements of Indian social life and culture into cinema, others brought new ideas from across the world. Global audiences and markets soon became aware of India's film industry.[52]

In 1927, the British government, to promote the market in India for British films over American ones, formed the Indian Cinematograph Enquiry Committee. The ICC consisted of three British and three Indians, led by T. Rangachari, a Madras lawyer.[53] This committee failed to bolster the desired recommendations of supporting British Film, instead recommending support for the fledgling Indian film industry, and their suggestions were set aside.

Sound era[edit]

The first Indian sound film was Alam Ara (1931) made by Ardeshir Irani.[42] Ayodhyecha Raja (1932) was the first sound film of Marathi cinema.[36] Irani also produced South India's first sound film, the Tamil–Telugu bilingual talking picture Kalidas (1931, H. M. Reddy).[54][55]

Jumai Shasthi was the first Bengali talkie.[citation needed] Chittoor Nagayya was one of the first multilingual filmmakers in India.[56][57][relevant? ]

East India Film Company produced its first Telugu film, Savitri (1933, C. Pullaiah), adapted from a stage play by Mylavaram Bala Bharathi Samajam.[58] The film received an honorary diploma at the 2nd Venice International Film Festival.[59]

Jyoti Prasad Agarwala made his first film Joymoti (1935) in Assamese, and later made Indramalati.[citation needed] The first film studio in South India, Durga Cinetone, was built in 1936 by Nidamarthi Surayya in Rajahmundry, Andhra Pradesh.[60]Template:Contradictory inline The advent of sound to Indian cinema launched musicals such as Indra Sabha and Devi Devyani, marking the beginning of song-and-dance in Indian films.[42] By 1935, studios emerged in major cities such as Madras, Calcutta and Bombay as filmmaking became an established industry, exemplified by the success of Devdas (1935).[61] The first colour film made in India was Kisan Kanya (1937, Moti B).[62] Viswa Mohini (1940) was the first Indian film to depict the Indian movie-making world.[63]

Swamikannu Vincent, who had built the first cinema of South India in Coimbatore, introduced the concept of "tent cinema" in which a tent was erected on a stretch of open land to screen films. The first of its kind was in Madras and called Edison's Grand Cinema Megaphone. This was due to the fact that electric carbons were used for motion picture projectors.[64][further explanation needed] Bombay Talkies opened in 1934 and Prabhat Studios in Pune began production of Marathi films.[61] Sant Tukaram (1936) was the first Indian film to be screened at an international film festival,Template:Contradictory inline at the 1937 edition of the Venice Film Festival. The film was judged one of the three best films of the year.[65] However, while Indian filmmakers sought to tell important stories, the British Raj banned Wrath (1930) and Raithu Bidda (1938) for broaching the subject of the Indian independence movement.[42][66][67]

The Indian Masala film—a term used for mixed-genre films that combined song, dance, romance, etc.—arose following the Second World War.[61] During the 1940s, cinema in South India accounted for nearly half of India's cinema halls, and cinema came to be viewed as an instrument of cultural revival.[61] The Indian People's Theatre Association (IPTA), an art movement with a communist inclination, began to take shape through the 1940s and the 1950s.[68] IPTA plays, such as Nabanna (1944), prepared the ground for realism in Indian cinema, exemplified by Khwaja Ahmad Abbas's Dharti Ke Lal (Children of the Earth, 1946).[68] The IPTA movement continued to emphasize realism in films Mother India (1957) and Pyaasa (1957), among India's most recognizable cinematic productions.[69]

Following independence, the 1947 partition of India divided the nation's assets and a number of studios moved to Pakistan.[61] Partition became an enduring film subject thereafter.[61] The Indian government had established a Films Division by 1948, which eventually became one of the world's largest documentary film producers with an annual production of over 200 short documentaries, each released in 18 languages with 9,000 prints for permanent film theatres across the country.[70]

Golden Age (late 1940s–1960s)[edit]

File:Satyajit Ray in New York.jpg
Satyajit Ray is recognised as one of the greatest filmmakers of the 20th century.[71][72][73][74][75][76]Template:Excessive citations inline

The period from the late 1940s to the early 1960s is regarded by film historians as the Golden Age of Indian cinema.[77][78][79] This period saw the emergence of the Parallel Cinema movement, which emphasized social realism. Mainly led by Bengalis,[80] early examples include Dharti Ke Lal (1946, Khwaja Ahmad Abbas),[81] Neecha Nagar (1946, Chetan Anand),[82] Nagarik (1952, Ritwik Ghatak)[83][84] and Do Bigha Zamin (1953, Bimal Roy), laying the foundations for Indian neorealism[85]

The Apu Trilogy (1955–1959, Satyajit Ray) won prizes at several major international film festivals and firmly established the Parallel Cinema movement.[86] It was influential on world cinema and led to a rush of coming-of-age films in art house theatres.[87] Cinematographer Subrata Mitra developed the technique of bounce lighting, to recreate the effect of daylight on sets, during the second film of the trilogy[88] and later pioneered other effects such as the photo-negative flashbacks and X-ray digressions.[89]

During the 1950s, Indian cinema reportedly became the world's second largest film industry, earning a gross annual income of 250 million (equivalent to 18 billion or US$290 million in 2016) in 1953.[90] The government created the Film Finance Corporation (FFC) in 1960 to provide financial support to filmmakers.[91] While serving as Information and Broadcasting Minister of India in the 1960s, Indira Gandhi supported the production of off-beat cinema through the FFC.[91]

Commercial Hindi cinema began thriving, including acclaimed films Pyaasa (1957) and Kaagaz Ke Phool (1959, Guru Dutt) Awaara (1951) and Shree 420 (1955, Raj Kapoor). These films expressed social themes mainly dealing with working-class urban life in India; Awaara presented Bombay as both a nightmare and a dream, while Pyaasa critiqued the unreality of city life.[80]

Epic film Mother India (1957, Mehboob Khan) was the first Indian film to be nominated for the US-based Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences' Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film[92] and defined the conventions of Hindi cinema for decades.[93][94][95] It spawned a new genre of dacoit films.[96] Gunga Jumna (1961, Dilip Kumar) was a dacoit crime drama about two brothers on opposite sides of the law, a theme that became common in Indian films in the 1970s.[97] Madhumati (1958, Bimal Roy) popularized the theme of reincarnation in Western popular culture.[98]

Actor Dilip Kumar rose to fame in the 1950s, and was the biggest Indian movie star of the time.[99][100] He was a pioneer of method acting, predating Hollywood method actors such as Marlon Brando. Much like Brando's influence on New Hollywood actors, Kumar inspired Indian actors, including Amitabh Bachchan, Naseeruddin Shah, Shah Rukh Khan and Nawazuddin Siddiqui.[101]

Neecha Nagar (1946) won the Palme d'Or at Cannes[82] and Indian films competed for the award most years in the 1950s and early 1960s.[citation needed] Ray is regarded as one of the greatest auteurs of 20th century cinema,[102] along with his contemporaries Dutt[103] and Ghatak.[104] In 1992, the Sight & Sound Critics' Poll ranked Ray at No. 7 in its list of Top 10 Directors of all time.[105] Multiple films from this era are included among the greatest films of all time in various critics' and directors' polls, including The Apu Trilogy,[106] Jalsaghar, Charulata[107] Aranyer Din Ratri,[108] Pyaasa, Kaagaz Ke Phool, Meghe Dhaka Tara, Komal Gandhar, Awaara, Baiju Bawra, Mother India, Mughal-e-Azam[109] and Subarnarekha (also tied at No. 11).[104]

Sivaji Ganesan became India's first actor to receive an international award when he won the Best Actor award at the Afro-Asian film festival in 1960 and was awarded the title of Chevalier in the Legion of Honour by the French Government in 1995.[110] Tamil cinema is influenced by Dravidian politics,[111] with prominent film personalities C N Annadurai, M G Ramachandran, M Karunanidhi and Jayalalithaa becoming Chief Ministers of Tamil Nadu.[112][timeframe?]

1970s–present[edit]

By 1986, India's annual film output had increased to 833 films annually, making India the world's largest film producer.[113] Hindi film production of Bombay, the largest segment of the industry, became known as "Bollywood".

By 1996, the Indian film industry had an estimated domestic cinema viewership of 600 million people, establishing India as one of the largest film markets, with the largest regional industries being Hindi, Telugu, and Tamil films.[114] In 2001, in terms of ticket sales, Indian cinema sold an estimated 3.6 billion tickets annually across the globe, compared to Hollywood's 2.6 billion tickets sold.[115][116]

Hindi[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). Realistic Parallel Cinema continued throughout the 1970s,[117] practised in many Indian film cultures. The FFC's art film orientation came under criticism during a Committee on Public Undertakings investigation in 1976, which accused the body of not doing enough to encourage commercial cinema.[118]

Hindi commercial cinema continued with films such as Aradhana (1969), Sachaa Jhutha (1970), Haathi Mere Saathi (1971), Anand (1971), Kati Patang (1971) Amar Prem (1972), Dushman (1972) and Daag (1973).[importance?]

The screenwriting duo Salim–Javed, consisting of Salim Khan (l) and Javed Akhtar (r), revitalised Indian cinema in the 1970s[119] and are considered Bollywood's greatest screenwriters.[120]

By the early 1970s, Hindi cinema was experiencing thematic stagnation,[121] dominated by musical romance films.[122] Screenwriter duo Salim–Javed (Salim Khan and Javed Akhtar) revitalised the industry.[121] They established the genre of gritty, violent, Bombay underworld crime films with Zanjeer (1973) and Deewaar (1975).[123][124] They reinterpreted the rural themes of Mother India and Gunga Jumna in an urban context reflecting 1970s India,[121][125] channelling the growing discontent and disillusionment among the masses,[121] unprecedented growth of slums[126] and urban poverty, corruption and crime,[127] as well as anti-establishment themes.[128] This resulted in their creation of the "angry young man", personified by Amitabh Bachchan,[128] who reinterpreted Kumar's performance in Gunga Jumna[121][125] and gave a voice to the urban poor.[126]

By the mid-1970s, Bachchan's position as a lead actor was solidified by crime-action films Zanjeer and Sholay (1975).[118] The devotional classic Jai Santoshi Ma (1975) was made on a low budget and became a box office success and a cult classic.[118] Another important film was Deewaar (1975, Yash Chopra),[97] a crime film with brothers on opposite sides of the law which Danny Boyle described as "absolutely key to Indian cinema".[129]

The term "Bollywood" was coined in the 1970s,[130][131] when the conventions of commercial Bombay-produced Hindi films were established.[132] Key to this was Nasir Hussain and Salim–Javed's creation of the masala film genre, which combines elements of action, comedy, romance, drama, melodrama and musical.[132][133] Their film Yaadon Ki Baarat (1973) has been identified as the first masala film and the first quintessentially Bollywood film.[132][134] Masala films made Bachchan the biggest Bollywood movie star of the period. Another landmark was Amar Akbar Anthony (1977, Manmohan Desai).[134][135] Desai further expanded the genre in the 1970s and 1980s.

Commercial Hindi cinema grew in the 1980s, with films such as Ek Duuje Ke Liye (1981), Disco Dancer (1982), Himmatwala (1983), Tohfa (1984), Naam (1986), Mr India (1987), and Tezaab (1988).

In the late 1980s,[timeframe?] Hindi cinema experienced another period of stagnation, with a decline in box office turnout, due to increasing violence, decline in musical melodic quality, and rise in video piracy, leading to middle-class family audiences abandoning theatres. The turning point came with Indian blockbuster Disco Dancer (1982) which began the era of disco music in Indian cinema. Lead actor Mithun Chakraborty and music director Bappi Lahiri had the highest number of mainstream Indian hit movies that decade. At the end of the decade, Yash Chopra's Chandni (1989) created a new formula for Bollywood musical romance films, reviving the genre and defining Hindi cinema in the years that followed.[136][137] Commercial Hindi cinema grew in the late 1980s and 1990s, with the release of Mr. India (1987), Qayamat Se Qayamat Tak (1988), Chaalbaaz (1989), Maine Pyar Kiya (1989), Lamhe (1991), Saajan (1991), Khuda Gawah (1992), Khalnayak (1993), Darr (1993),[118] Hum Aapke Hain Koun..! (1994), Dilwale Dulhaniya Le Jayenge (1995), Dil To Pagal Hai (1997), Pyar Kiya Toh Darna Kya (1998) and Kuch Kuch Hota Hai (1998). Cult classic Bandit Queen (1994) directed by Shekhar Kapur received international recognition and controversy.[138][139]

File:Sridevi07.jpg
Sridevi (2012) is regarded as the most popular female star in Indian cinema.[140]

In the late 1990s, there was a resurgence of Parallel Cinema in Bollywood, largely due to the critical and commercial success of crime films such as Satya (1998) and Vaastav (1999). These films launched a genre known as "Mumbai noir",[141] reflecting social problems in the city.[142] Ram Gopal Varma directed the Indian Political Trilogy, and the Indian Gangster Trilogy; film critic Rajeev Masand had labelled the latter series as one of the "most influential movies of Bollywood.[143][144][145] The first installment of the trilogy, Satya, was also listed in CNN-IBN's 100 greatest Indian films of all time.[146]

Since the 1990s, the three biggest Bollywood movie stars have been the "Three Khans": Aamir Khan, Shah Rukh Khan, and Salman Khan.[147][148] Combined, they starred in the top ten highest-grossing Bollywood films,[147] and have dominated the Indian box office since the 1990s.[149][150] Shah Rukh Khan was the most successful for most of the 1990s and 2000s, while Aamir Khan has been the most successful since the late 2000s;[151] according to Forbes, Shah Rukh Khan is "arguably the world's biggest movie star" as of 2017, due to his immense popularity in India and China.[152] Other notable Hindi film stars of recent decades include Tabu, Akshay Kumar, Ajay Devgan, Hrithik Roshan, Anil Kapoor, Sanjay Dutt, Sridevi, Madhuri Dixit and Kajol.

Haider (2014, Vishal Bhardwaj), the third instalment of the Indian Shakespearean Trilogy after Maqbool (2003) and Omkara (2006),[153] won the People's Choice Award at the 9th Rome Film Festival in the Mondo Genere making it the first Indian film to achieve this honour.[154][relevant? ]

The 2000s and 2010s also saw the rise of a new generation of popular actors like Shahid Kapoor, Ranbir Kapoor, Ranveer Singh, Ayushmann Khurrana, Varun Dhawan, Sidharth Malhotra, Sushant Singh Rajput, Kartik Aaryan, Arjun Kapoor, Aditya Roy Kapur and Tiger Shroff, as well as actresses like Vidya Balan, Priyanka Chopra, Katrina Kaif, Kangana Ranaut, Deepika Padukone, Sonam Kapoor, Anushka Sharma, Shraddha Kapoor, Alia Bhatt and Kriti Sanon with Balan, Ranaut and Bhatt gaining wide recognition for successful female-centric films such as The Dirty Picture (2011), Kahaani (2012), Queen (2014), Highway (2014), Tanu Weds Manu Returns (2015), Raazi (2018) and Gangubai Kathiawadi (2022). Kareena Kapoor and Rani Mukerji are among the few working actresses from the 2000s and late 1990s who successfully completed more than 20 years in the industry.[citation needed][relevant? ]

Salim–Javed were highly influential in South Indian cinema. In addition to writing two Kannada films, many of their Bollywood films had remakes produced in other regions, including Tamil, Telugu and Malayalam cinema. While the Bollywood directors and producers held the rights to their films in Northern India, Salim–Javed retained the rights in South India, where they sold remake rights for films such as Zanjeer, Yaadon Ki Baarat and Don.[155] Several of these remakes became breakthroughs for actor Rajinikanth.[122][156]

Sridevi is widely regarded as the first female superstar of Indian cinema due to her pan-Indian appeal with equally successful careers in Hindi, Tamil, Malayalam, Kannada and Telugu cinema. She is the only Bollywood actor to have starred in a top 10 grossing film each year of her active career (1983–1997).[citation needed]

Telugu[edit]

K. Viswanath's works such as Sankarabharanam (1980) about revitalization of Indian classical music won the "Prize of the Public" at the Besançon Film Festival of France in the year 1981.[157] Forbes included J. V. Somayajulu's performance in the film on its list of "25 Greatest Acting Performances of Indian Cinema".[158] Swathi Muthyam (1986) was India's official entry to the 59th Academy Awards.[157] Swarna Kamalam (1988) the dance film choreographed by Kelucharan Mohapatra, and Sharon Lowen was featured at the Ann Arbor Film Festival, fetching three Indian Express Awards.[159][160]

B. Narsing Rao, K. N. T. Sastry, and A. Kutumba Rao garnered international recognition for their works in new-wave cinema.[161][162] Narsing Rao's Maa Ooru (1992) won the "Media Wave Award" of Hungary; Daasi (1988) and Matti Manushulu (1990) won the Diploma of Merit awards at the 16th and 17th MIFF respectively.[163][164][165] Sastry's Thilaadanam (2000) received "New Currents Award" at the 7th Busan;[166][167] Rajnesh Domalpalli's Vanaja (2006) won "Best First Feature Award" at the 57th Berlinale.[168][169]

Ram Gopal Varma's Siva (1989), which attained cult following[170] introduced steadicams and new sound recording techniques to Indian films.[171] Siva attracted the young audience during its theatrical run, and its success encouraged filmmakers to explore a variety of themes and make experimental films.[172] Varma introduced road movie and film noir to Indian screen with Kshana Kshanam (1991).[173] Varma experimented with close-to-life performances by the lead actors, which bought a rather fictional storyline a sense of authenticity at a time when the industry was being filled with commercial fillers.[174]

Singeetam Srinivasa Rao introduced science fiction to the Indian screen with Aditya 369 (1991), the film dealt with exploratory dystopian and apocalyptic themes.[175] The edge of the seat thriller had characters which stayed human, inconsistent and insecure. The film's narrative takes the audience into the post apocalyptic experience through time travel, as well as folklore generation of 1500 A.D, which including a romantic backstory, and "The Time Machine".[176][177][178]

Chiranjeevi's works such as the social drama film Swayamkrushi (1987), comedy thriller Chantabbai (1986), the vigilante thriller Kondaveeti Donga (1990),[179] the Western thriller Kodama Simham (1990), and the action thriller, Gang Leader (1991), popularized genre films with the highest estimated cinema footfalls.[180] Sekhar Kammula's Dollar Dreams (2000), which explored the conflict between American dreams and human feelings, re-introduced social realism to Telugu film which had stagnated in formulaic commercialism.[181] War drama Kanche (2015, Krish Jagarlamudi) explored the 1944 Nazi attack on the Indian army in the Italian campaign of the Second World War.[182]

Pan-Indian works such as Sankalp Reddy's Ghazi (2017), explored submarine warfare based on the mysterious altercation between PNS Ghazi and INS Karanj during the Indo-Pakistani War of 1971.[183] S. S. Rajamouli's epic Baahubali 2: The Conclusion (2017) won the American "Saturn Award for Best International Film"[184][185] and the alternate history RRR (2022) received various international accolades including an Academy Award for the song "Naatu Naatu" and the Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Foreign Language Film.

Tamil[edit]

Tamil cinema established Madras (now Chennai) as a secondary film production centre in India, used by Hindi cinema, other South Indian film industries, and Sri Lankan cinema.[186] Over the last quarter of the 20th century, Tamil films from India established a global presence through distribution to an increasing number of overseas theatres.[187][188] The industry also inspired independent filmmaking in Sri Lanka and Tamil diaspora populations in Malaysia, Singapore, and the Western Hemisphere.[189]

Marupakkam (1991, K. S. Sethumadhavan) and Kanchivaram (2007) each won the National Film Award for Best Feature Film.[190] Tamil films receive significant patronage in neighbouring Indian states Kerala, Karnataka, Andhra Pradesh, Maharashtra, Gujarat and New Delhi. In Kerala and Karnataka the films are directly released in Tamil but in Telangana and Andhra Pradesh they are generally dubbed into Telugu.[191][192]

Tamil films have had international success for decades. Since Chandralekha, Muthu was the second Tamil film to be dubbed into Japanese (as Mutu: Odoru Maharaja[193]) and grossed a record $1.6 million in 1998.[194] In 2010, Enthiran grossed a record $4 million in North America.[195] Tamil-language films appeared at multiple film festivals. Kannathil Muthamittal (Ratnam), Veyyil (Vasanthabalan) and Paruthiveeran (Ameer Sultan), Kanchivaram (Priyadarshan) premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival. Tamil films were submitted by India for the Academy Award for Best Foreign Language Film on eight occasions.[196] Chennai-based music composer A. R. Rahaman achieved global recognition with two Academy Awards and is nicknamed as "Isai Puyal" (musical storm) and "Mozart of Madras". Nayakan (1987, Kamal Haasan) was included in Time's All-Time 100 Movies list.[197]

Marathi[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). Marathi cinema also known as Marathi film industry, is a film industry based Mumbai in Maharashtra state. It is the oldest film industry of India. The first Marathi movie, Raja Harishchandra of Dadasaheb Phalke was made in 1912, released in 1913 in Girgaon, it was a silent film with Marathi-English intertitles made with full Marathi actors and crew, after the film emerged successful, Phalke made many movies on Hindu mythology. In 1932, the first sound film, Ayodhyecha Raja was released, just five years after 1st Hollywood sound film The Jazz Singer (1927). The first Marathi film in color made by V Shantaram, Pinjara (1972). In 1960s-70s movies was based on rural, social subjects with drama and humour genre, Nilu Phule was prominent villan that time. In 1980s M. Kothare and Sachin Pilgaonkar made many hit movies on thriller humour and humor genre respectively. Ashok Saraf and Laxmikant Berde starred in many of these and emerged as top actors. Mid 2000s onwards, the industry frequently made hit movies.[36][41][198]

Malayalam[edit]

File:Director of the film’Naalu Pennugal’ Adoor Gopalkrishnan addressing a press conference on November 29,2007 at IFFI, Panaji, Goa.jpg
Adoor Gopalakrishnan

Malayalam cinema experienced its Golden Age during this time with works of filmmakers such as Adoor Gopalakrishnan, G. Aravindan, T. V. Chandran and Shaji N. Karun.[199] Gopalakrishnan is often considered to be Ray's spiritual heir.[200] He directed some of his most acclaimed films during this period, including Elippathayam (1981) which won the Sutherland Trophy at the London Film Festival.[201] In 1984 My Dear Kuttichathan directed by Jijo Punnoose under Navodaya Studio was released and it was the first Indian film to be filmed in 3D format. Karun's debut film Piravi (1989) won the Caméra d'Or at Cannes, while his second film Swaham (1994) was in competition for the Palme d'Or. Vanaprastham was screened at the Un Certain Regard section of the Cannes Film Festival.[202] Murali Nair's Marana Simhasanam (1999), inspired by the first execution by electrocution in India, the film was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 1999 Cannes Film Festival where it won the Caméra d'Or.[203][204] The film received special reception at the British Film Institute.[205][206]

Fazil's Manichitrathazhu (1993) scripted by Madhu Muttam; is inspired by a tragedy that happened in an Ezhava tharavad of Alummoottil meda' an old (Traditional house) located at Muttom, Alappuzha district, a central Travancore Channar family, in the 19th century.[207] It was remade in four languages – in Kannada as Apthamitra, in Tamil as Chandramukhi , in Bengali as Rajmohol and in Hindi as Bhool Bhulaiyaa – all being commercially successful.[208] Jeethu Joseph's Drishyam (2013) was remade into four other Indian languages: Drishya (2014) in Kannada, Drushyam (2014) in Telugu, Papanasam (2015) in Tamil and Drishyam (2015) in Hindi. Internationally, it was remade in Sinhala language as Dharmayuddhaya (2017) and in Chinese as Sheep Without a Shepherd (2019), and also in Indonesian.[209][210][211]

Kannada[edit]

File:Girish Karnad Screening Cornell.JPG
Girish Karnad

Ethnographic works took prominence such as B. V. Karanth's Chomana Dudi (1975), (based on Chomana Dudi by Shivaram Karanth), Girish Karnad's Kaadu (1973), (based on Kaadu by Srikrishna Alanahalli), Pattabhirama Reddy's Samskara (1970) (based on Samskara by U. R. Ananthamurthy), fetching the Bronze Leopard at Locarno International Film Festival,[212] and T. S. Nagabharana's Mysuru Mallige (based on the works of poet K. S. Narasimhaswamy).[213] Girish Kasaravalli's Ghatashraddha (1977), won the Ducats Award at the Manneham Film Festival Germany,[214] Dweepa (2002), made to Best Film at Moscow International Film Festival,[215][216]

Prashanth Neel's K.G.F (film series) (2018, 2022) is a period action series based on the Kolar Gold Fields.[217] Set in the late 1970s and early 1980s the series follows Raja Krishnappa Bairya aka Rocky (Yash), a Mumbai-based high ranking mercenary born in poverty, to his rise to power in the Kolar Gold Fields and the subsequent uprising as one of the biggest gangster and businessman at that time.[218][219] The film gathered cult following becoming the highest-grossing Kannada film.[220] Rishab Shetty's Kantara (2022), received acclaim for showcasing the Bhoota Kola, a native Ceremonial dance performance prevalent among the Hindus of coastal Karnataka.[221]

Cultural context[edit]

File:Victoria Public Hall, Chennai.JPG
Victoria Public Hall, Chennai, served as a theatre in the late 19th century and the early 20th century.
File:Imax theater hyderabad.jpg
Prasads IMAX Theatre, Hyderabad, was once the world's largest 3D-IMAX screen and the most attended screen in the world.[222][223][224]
File:Ramoji 14.jpg
Ramoji Film City, Hyderabad, is the world's largest film studio.[225]
File:The Forum, Bangalore.jpg
PVR Cinemas is one of the largest cinema chains in India.

K. Moti Gokulsing and Wimal Dissanayake identified six major influences that have shaped Indian popular cinema:[226]

  • The ancient epics of Mahabharata and Ramayana influenced the narratives of Indian cinema. Examples of this influence include the techniques of a side story, back-story and story within a story. Indian popular films often have plots that branch into sub-plots; such narrative dispersals can be seen in the 1993 films Khalnayak and Gardish.
  • Ancient Sanskrit drama, with its emphasis on spectacle, music, dance and gesture combined "to create a vibrant artistic unit with dance and mime being central to the dramatic experience". Sanskrit dramas were known as natya, derived from the root word Template:Transliteration (dance), featuring spectacular dance-dramas.[227] The Rasa method of performance, dating to ancient times, is one of the fundamental features that differentiate Indian from Western cinema. In the Rasa method, the performer conveys emotions to the audience through empathy, in contrast to the Western Stanislavski method where the actor must become "a living, breathing embodiment of a character". The rasa method is apparent in the performances of Hindi actors such as Bachchan and Shah Rukh Khan and in Hindi films such as Rang De Basanti (2006),[228] and Ray's works.[229]
  • Traditional folk theatre, which became popular around the 10th century with the decline of Sanskrit theatre. These regional traditions include the Yatra of West Bengal, the Ramlila of Uttar Pradesh, Yakshagana of Karnataka, 'Chindu Natakam' of Andhra Pradesh and the Terukkuttu of Tamil Nadu.
  • Parsi theatre, which blends realism and fantasy, containing crude humour, songs and music, sensationalism, and dazzling stagecraft.[227] These influences are clearly evident in masala films such as Coolie (1983), and to an extent in more recent critically acclaimed films such as Rang De Basanti.[228]
  • Hollywood-made popular musicals from the 1920s through the 1960s, though Indian films used musical sequences as another fantasy element in the song-and-dance tradition of narration, undisguised and "intersect[ing] with people's day-to-day lives in compelex and interesting ways."[230]
  • Western music videos, particularly MTV, had an increasing influence in the 1990s, as can be seen in the pace, camera angles, dance sequences, and music of recent Indian films. An early example of this approach was Bombay (1995, Mani Ratnam).[231]

Sharmistha Gooptu and Bhaumik identify Indo-Persian/Islamicate culture as another major influence. In the early 20th century, Urdu was the lingua franca of popular performances across northern India, established in performance art traditions such as nautch dancing, Urdu poetry and Parsi theatre. Urdu and related Hindi dialects were the most widely understood across northern India, thus Hindustani became the standardised language of early Indian talkies. One Thousand and One Nights (Arabian Nights) had a strong influence on Parsi theatre, which adapted "Persianate adventure-romances" into films, and on early Bombay cinema where "Arabian Nights cinema" became a popular genre.[232]

Like mainstream Indian popular cinema, Indian parallel cinema was influenced by a combination of Indian theatre and Indian literature (such as Bengali literature and Urdu poetry), but differs when it comes to foreign influences, where it is influenced more by European cinema (particularly Italian neorealism and French poetic realism) than by Hollywood. Ray cited Vittorio De Sica's Bicycle Thieves (1948) and Jean Renoir's The River (1951), on which he assisted, as influences on his debut film Pather Panchali (1955).

Genres and styles[edit]

Masala film[edit]

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Masala is a style of Indian cinema that mixes multiple genres in one work, especially in Bollywood, West Bengal and South India. For example, one film can portray action, comedy, drama, romance and melodrama. These films tend to be musicals with songs filmed in picturesque locations. Plots for such movies may seem illogical and improbable to unfamiliar viewers. The genre is named after masala, a mixture of spices in Indian cuisine.

Parallel cinema[edit]

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Parallel Cinema, also known as Art Cinema or the Indian New Wave, is known for its realism and naturalism, addressing the sociopolitical climate. This movement is distinct from mainstream Bollywood cinema and began around the same time as the French and Japanese New Waves. The movement began in Bengal (led by Ray, Sen and Ghatak) and then gained prominence in other regions. The movement was launched by Bimal Roy's Do Bigha Zamin (1953), which was both a commercial and critical success, winning the International Prize at Cannes.[85][233][234] Ray's films include the three instalments of The Apu Trilogy which won major prizes at the Cannes, Berlin and Venice Film Festivals, and are frequently listed among the greatest films of all time.[235][236][237][238]

Other neo-realist filmmakers were Shyam Benegal, Karun, Gopalakrishnan[80] and Kasaravalli.[239]

Multilingual[edit]

Some Indian films are known as "multilinguals", filmed in similar but non-identical versions, in different languages. According to Ashish Rajadhyaksha and Paul Willemen in the Encyclopedia of Indian Cinema (1994), in its most precise form, a multilingual is

a bilingual or a trilingual [that] was the kind of film made in the 1930s in the studio era, when different but identical takes were made of every shot in different languages, often with different leading stars but identical technical crew and music.[240]:15

Rajadhyaksha and Willemen note that in seeking to construct their Encyclopedia, they often found it "extremely difficult to distinguish multilinguals in this original sense from dubbed versions, remakes, reissues or, in some cases, the same film listed with different titles, presented as separate versions in different languages ... it will take years of scholarly work to establish definitive data in this respect".[240]:15

Pan-India film[edit]

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Pan-India film is both a style of cinema and a distribution strategy, designed to universally appeal to audiences across the country and simultaneously released in multiple languages. It is a film movement that has gained popularity following the success of Baahubali: The Beginning (2015) which was a Tollywood film. The term "Pan-Indian film" is used for a film that is simultaneously released in Telugu, Tamil, Malayalam, Kannada and Hindi languages, with an aim to maximize the target audience and thus increase revenues.[241]

Music[edit]

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Music is a substantial revenue generator for the Indian film industry, with music rights alone accounting for 4–5% of net revenues.[242] The major film music companies are T-Series at Delhi, Sony Music India at Chennai and Zee Music Company at Mumbai, Aditya Music at Hyderabad and Saregama at Kolkata.[242] Film music accounts for 48% of net music sales in the country.[242] A typical film may feature 5–6 choreographed songs.[243]

The demands of a multicultural, increasingly globalised Indian audience led to a mixing of local and international musical traditions.[243] Local dance and music remain a recurring theme in India and followed the Indian diaspora.[243] Playback singers such as Mohammad Rafi, Kishore Kumar, Lata Mangeshkar, Shreya Ghoshal, K. J. Yesudas, P.Susheela, S. Janaki, Asha Bhosle, K. S. Chitra, Kumar Sanu, Udit Narayan and S. P. Balasubrahmanyam drew crowds to presentations of film music.[243] In the 21st century interaction increased between Indian artists and others.[specify][244]

Production companies[edit]

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More than 1000 production organisations operate in the Indian film industry, but few are successful. AVM Productions is the oldest surviving studio in India. Other major production houses include Yash Raj Films, Salman Khan Films, T-Series, Lyca Productions, Madras Talkies, AGS Entertainment, Sun Pictures, Red Chillies Entertainment, Dharma Productions, Eros International, Ajay Devgn FFilms, Balaji Motion Pictures, UTV Motion Pictures, Raaj Kamal Films International, Aashirvad Cinemas, Wunderbar Films, Cape of Good Films and Geetha Arts.[245]

Cinema by language[edit]

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Films are made in many cities and regions in India including Assam, Bengal, Bihar, Gujarat, Haryana, Jammu, Kashmir, Jharkhand, Karnataka, Goa, Kerala, Maharashtra, Manipur, Odisha, Chhattisgarh, Punjab, Rajasthan, Tamil Nadu, Andhra Pradesh and Telangana, Tripura and Mizoram.

Breakdown by languages
2019 Indian feature films certified by the Central Board of Film Certification by languages.[246]
Note: This table indicates the number of films certified by the CBFC's regional offices in nine cities. The actual number of films produced may be less.
Language No. of films
Hindi 495
Kannada 336
Telugu 281
Tamil 254
Malayalam 219
Bengali 193
Marathi 164
Bhojpuri 101
Gujarati 80
Punjabi 63
Odia 42
Assamese 34
English 28
Tulu 16
Manipuri 15
Nagamese 11
Konkani 10
Mizo 10
Rajasthani 8
Khasi 7
Sindhi 6
Lambadi (including Banjari) 5
Urdu 5
Nagpuri 4
Maithili 2
Santali 2
Others 1 each
Total 1986

Assamese[edit]

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File:A scene from Joymoti (1935 film).jpg
Joymati, 1935

The Assamese-language film industry is based in Assam in northeastern India. It is sometimes called Jollywood, for the Jyoti Chitraban Film Studio. Some films have been well received by critics but they have not yet captured national audiences. The 21st century has produced Bollywood-style Assamese movies which have set new box office records for the small industry.[247]

Bengali[edit]

File:Dena paona 1931.jpg
A scene from Dena Paona (1931), the first Bengali talkie

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). The Bengali-language cinematic tradition of Tollygunge, West Bengal, is also known as Tollywood.[248] When the term was coined in the 1930s, it was the centre of the Indian film industry.[249] West Bengal cinema is historically known for the parallel cinema movement and art films.

Braj Bhasha[edit]

Braj-language films present Brij culture mainly to rural people, predominantly in the nebulous Braj region centred around Mathura, Agra, Aligarh and Hathras in Western Uttar Pradesh and Bharatpur and Dholpur in Rajasthan (northern India). It is the predominant language in the central stretch of the Ganges-Yamuna Doab in Uttar Pradesh. The first Brij Bhasha movie was Brij Bhoomi (1982, Shiv Kumar), which was a success throughout the country.[250][251] Later Brij Bhasha cinema saw the production of films like Jamuna Kinare and Brij Kau Birju.[252][253]

Bhojpuri[edit]

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Bhojpuri-language films predominantly cater to residents of western Bihar and eastern Uttar Pradesh and also have a large audience in Delhi and Mumbai due to the migration of Bhojpuri speakers to these cities. International markets for these films developed in other Bhojpuri-speaking countries of the West Indies, Oceania and South America.[254]

Bhojpuri film history begins with Ganga Maiyya Tohe Piyari Chadhaibo (Mother Ganges, I will offer you a yellow sari, 1962, Kundan Kumar).[255] Throughout the following decades, few films were produced. The industry experienced a revival beginning with the hit Saiyyan Hamar (My Sweetheart, 2001, Mohan Prasad).[256] Although smaller than other Indian film industries, these successes increased Bhojpuri cinema's visibility, leading to an awards show[257] and a trade magazine, Bhojpuri City.[258]

Chakma[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). The Chakma language is spoken in Tripura and Mizoram (Northeast India), as well as in the Chittagong Hill Tracts region of Bangladesh. Films in Chakma include Tanyabi Firti (Tanyabi's Lake, 2005, Satarupa Sanyal).[259]

Chhattisgarhi[edit]

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The Chhattisgarhi-language film industry of Chhattisgarhi state, central India, is known as Chhollywood. Its beginnings are with Kahi Debe Sandesh (In Black and White, 1965, Manu Nayak)[260][261][262] No Chhattisgarhi films were released from 1971[263] until Mor Chhainha Bhuinya (2000).[citation needed]

English[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). Indian filmmakers also produce English language films. Deepa Mehta, Anant Balani, Homi Adajania, Vijay Singh, Vierendrra Lalit and Sooni Taraporevala have garnered recognition in Indian English cinema.

Gujarati[edit]

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The Gujarati-language film industry, also known as Gollywood or Dhollywood, is currently centered in the state of Gujarat. During the silent era, many filmmakers and actors were Gujarati and Parsi, and their films were closely related to Gujarati culture. Twenty film companies and studios, mostly located in Bombay, were owned by Gujaratis and at least 44 major Gujarati directors worked during this era.[264] The first film released in Gujarati was Narsinh Mehta (1932).[264][265][266] More than one thousand Gujarati films have been released.[267]

Gujarati cinema ranges from mythology to history and from social to political. Gujarati films originally targeted a rural audience, but after its revival (c. 2005) catered to an urban audience.[264]

Hindi[edit]

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File:BACHCHAN Amitabh 03-24x30-2009b.jpg
Amitabh Bachchan has been a popular Bollywood actor for over 45 years.[268]

The Hindi language film industry of Mumbai (formerly Bombay), also known as Bollywood,[269] is the largest and most powerful branch of Hindi cinema.[270] Hindi cinema explores issues of caste and culture in films such as Achhut Kanya (1936) and Sujata (1959).[271] International visibility came to the industry with Raj Kapoor's Awara and later in Shakti Samantha's Aradhana.[272] Art film directors include Kaul, Kumar Shahani, Ketan Mehta, Govind Nihalani, Shyam Benegal,[80] Mira Nair, Nagesh Kukunoor, Sudhir Mishra and Nandita Das. Hindi cinema grew during the 1990s with the release of as many as 215 films annually. Magazines such as Filmfare, Stardust and Cine Blitz popularly cover the industry.[273]

Kannada[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). Kannada cinema, also known as Sandalwood or Chandanavana,[274] is the segment of Indian cinema[275] dedicated to the production of motion pictures in the Kannada language, which is widely spoken in Karnataka state.[276][277][278] Sati Sulochana (1934, Y. V. Rao) was the first talkie film in the Kannada language.[279][280][281] Kannada films include adaptations of major literary works[212][282] and experimental films.[214]

Konkani[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). Konkani-language films are mainly produced in Goa, one of India's smallest film regions which produced four films in 2009.[283] The first full-length Konkani film was Mogacho Anvddo (1950, Jerry Braganza).[284] The film's release date, 24 April, is celebrated as Konkani Film Day.[285] An immense body of Konkani literature and art is a resource for filmmakers. Kazar (Marriage, 2009, Richard Castelino) and Ujvaadu (Shedding New Light on Old Age Issues, Kasaragod Chinna) are major releases. The pioneering Mangalorean Konkani film is Mog Ani Maipas.

Maithili[edit]

Maithili cinema is made in the Maithili language. The first full-length film was Kanyadan (1965).[286] There are numerous films made in the Maithili over the years[287] The film Mithila Makhaan (2019) won a National Award in the regional films category.[288]

Malayalam[edit]

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File:ActorMammootty.jpg
Mammooty has won the most number of National Awards in the Best Actor category in the Malayalam industry.[289]

The Malayalam-language film industry, also known as Mollywood, is India's fourth-largest film industry. It is mainly based at Kochi, Kerala state. Neelakkuyil (1954) was one of the first Malayalam films to get national recognition.[290] Newspaper Boy (1955), made by a group of students, was the first neo-realistic Malayalam film.[291] Chemmeen (1965, Ramu Kariat), based on a story by Thakazhi Sivasankara Pillai, became the first South Indian film to win the National Film Award for Best Feature Film.[292]

Malayalam cinema has been in the forefront of technological innovation in Indian filmmaking. The first neorealistic film (Newspaper Boy),[199] the first CinemaScope film (Thacholi Ambu),[293] the first 70 mm film (Padayottam),[294] the first 3D film (My Dear Kuttichathan),[295] the first Panavision film (Vanaprastham), the first digital film (Moonnamathoral),[296] the first Smartphone film (Jalachhayam),[297] and the first 8K film (Villain)[298] in India were made in Malayalam.

The period from 1986 to 1990 is regarded as the Golden Age of Malayalam cinema,[299] with four Malayalam films recognized by selection at the Cannes Film Festival—Shaji N. Karun-directed Piravi (1989), Swaham (1994) and Vanaprastham (1999), and Murali Nair-directed Marana Simhasanam (1999). Piravi (1989) won the Caméra d'Or — Mention Spéciale and Marana Simhasanam has won the Caméra d'Or.[citation needed]

The Kerala State Film Awards established by the Government of Kerala recognizes the best works in Malayalam cinema every year, along with J. C. Daniel Award for lifetime achievement in Malayalam cinema. K. R. Narayanan National Institute of Visual Science and Arts (KRNNIVSA) is a training and research centre for film and video technology.[300]

Manipuri[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). Manipuri cinema is a small film industry of Manipur, encompassing Meitei language and other languages of the state. It began in the 1970s and gained momentum following a 2002 state ban on Hindi films. 80–100 movies are made each year. Among the notable Manipuri films are Imagi Ningthem (1982, Aribam Syam Sharma), Ishanou, Yenning Amadi Likla, Phijigee Mani, Leipaklei, Loktak Lairembee, Eikhoishibu Kanano, Eikhoigi Yum and Oneness.

Marathi[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). Marathi films are produced in the Marathi language in Maharashtra state. It the oldest of India's film industries, which began in Kolhapur, moved to Pune and is now based in old Mumbai.[198]

Some of the more notable films are Sangte Aika, Ek Gaon Bara Bhangadi, Pinjara, Sinhasan, Pathlaag, Jait Re Jait, Saamana, Santh Wahate Krishnamai, Sant Tukaram and Shyamchi Aai.[citation needed]

Nagpuri[edit]

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Nagpuri films are produced in the Nagpuri language in Jharkhand state. The first Nagpuri feature film was Sona Kar Nagpur (1992).[301][302] With a mainly rural population and cinema halls closing, non-traditional distribution models may be used.[303]

Gorkha[edit]

Gorkha cinema consists of films produced by Nepali-speaking Indians.

Odia[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). The Odia-language film industry of Bhubaneswar and Cuttack, Odisha state, is also known as Ollywood.[304] The first Odia-language film was Sita Bibaha (1936).[305] The best year for Odia cinema was 1984 when Maya Miriga (Nirad Mohapatra) and Dhare Alua were showcased in Indian Panorama and Maya Miriga was invited to Critics Week at Cannes. The film received the Best Third World Film award at Mannheim Film Festival, Jury Award in Hawaii and was shown at the London Film Festival.

Punjabi[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). The Punjabi-language film industry, based in Amritsar and Mohali, Punjab, is also known as Pollywood. K. D. Mehra made the first Punjabi film, Sheela (1935). As of 2009, Punjabi cinema had produced between 900 and 1,000 movies.[306]

Rajasthani[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). The cinema of Rajasthan (Rajjywood) refers to films produced in Rajasthan in north-western India. These films are produced in various regional and tribal languages including Rajasthani varieties such as Mewari, Marwari, Hadoti etc.

Sindhi[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). The Sindhi-language film industry is largely based in Sindh, Pakistan, and with Sindhi speakers in North Gujarat and Southwestern Rajasthan, India, and elsewhere among the Sindhi diaspora. The first Indian-made Sindhi film was Ekta (1940).[307] while the first Sindhi film produced in Pakistan was Umar Marvi (1956).[308] The industry has produced some Bollywood-style films.

The Sindhi film industry produces movies at intervals. The first was Abana (1958),[timeframe?] which was a success throughout the country. Sindhi cinema then produced some Bollywood-style films such as Hal Ta Bhaji Haloon, Parewari, Dil Dije Dil Waran Khe, Ho Jamalo, Pyar Kare Dis: Feel the Power of Love and The Awakening. Additionally, numerous Sindhi have contributed in Bollywood, including G P Sippy, Ramesh Sippy, Nikhil Advani, Tarun Mansukhani, Ritesh Sidhwani and Asrani.[relevant? ]

Sherdukpen[edit]

Director Songe Dorjee Thongdok introduced the first Sherdukpen-language film Crossing Bridges (2014). Sherdukpen is native to the north-eastern state of Arunachal Pradesh.[309][relevant? ]

Tamil[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). The Tamil-language film industry based in Chennai, also known as Kollywood, once served as a hub for all South Indian film industries.[310] The first South Indian talkie film Kalidas (1931, H. M. Reddy) was shot in Tamil. Sivaji Ganesan became India's first actor to receive an international award when he won Best Actor at the Afro-Asian film festival in 1960 and the title of Chevalier in the Legion of Honour by the French Government in 1995.[110]

Tamil cinema is influenced by Dravidian politics[111] and has a tradition of addressing social issues. Many of Tamil Nadu's prominent Chief Ministers previously worked in cinema: Dravidian stalwarts C N Annadurai and M Karunanidhi were scriptwriters and M G Ramachandran and Jayalalithaa gained a political base through their fan followings.[112]

Tamil films are distributed to Tamil diaspora populations in various parts of Asia, Southern Africa, Northern America, Europe, and Oceania.[311] The industry-inspired Tamil film-making in Sri Lanka, Malaysia, Singapore and Canada.[citation needed]

Telugu[edit]

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From left to right: Raghupati Venkayya (father of Telugu cinema), Y. V. Rao (pioneer of cinema during crown rule)[312] and stalwart Chittoor Nagayya known for his method acting.[313]

The Film and Television Institute of Telangana, Film and Television Institute of Andhra Pradesh, Ramanaidu Film School and Annapurna International School of Film and Media are among the largest film schools in India.[314][315] The Telugu states are home to approximately 2800 theaters, more than any single state in India.[316] Being commercially consistent, Telugu cinema had its influence over commercial cinema in India.[317]

The industry holds the Guinness World Record for the largest film production facility in the world, Ramoji Film City.[318] The Prasads IMAX located in Hyderabad is one of the largest 3D IMAX screens, and is the most attended cinema screen in the world.[222][319][320] As per the CBFC report of 2014, the industry is placed first in India, in terms of films produced yearly.[321] In the years 2005, 2006, 2008, and 2014 the industry has produced the largest number of films in India, exceeding the number of films produced in Bollywood.[322][323]

Tulu[edit]

Lua error in Module:Hatnote_list at line 44: attempt to call field 'formatPages' (a nil value). The Tulu-language film industry based in the port city of Mangalore, Karnataka, is also known as Coastalwood. A small industry, its origins trace to the release of Enna Thangadi (1971) with about one release per year until growth was spurred by the commercial success of Oriyardori Asal (2011). Films are released across the Tulu Nadu cultural region, with some recent films having a simultaneous release in Mumbai, Bangalore, and Arabian Gulf countries.[citation needed]

Film education[edit]

Government-run and private institutes provide formal education in various aspects of filmmaking. Some of the prominent ones include:

See also[edit]

Explanatory notes[edit]

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  1. Telugu cinema overtook Hindi cinema in box-office revenue during the COVID-19 pandemic and may not reflect a lasting change in the economic recovery.

References[edit]

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Further reading[edit]

  • Celli, Carlo. (2013) "The Promises of India" National Identity in Global Cinema: How Movies Explain the World. Palgrave MacMillan, 61–70. <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css" />The time allocated for running scripts has expired.The time allocated for running scripts has expired..
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  • Gulzar, Govin Nihalanni, & Saibel Chatterjee. Encyclopaedia of Hindi Cinema New Delhi: Encyclopædia Britannica, 2003. <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css" />The time allocated for running scripts has expired.The time allocated for running scripts has expired..
  • Khanna, Amit (2003), "The Business of Hindi Films", Encyclopaedia of Hindi Cinema: historical record, the business and its future, narrative forms, analysis of the medium, milestones, biographies, Encyclopædia Britannica (India) Private Limited, <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css" />The time allocated for running scripts has expired.The time allocated for running scripts has expired..
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  • Narweker, Sanjit, ed. Directory of Indian Film-Makers and Films. Flicks Books, 1994. <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css" />The time allocated for running scripts has expired.The time allocated for running scripts has expired.
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  • Watson, James L. (2009), Globalization, Encyclopædia Britannica.
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  • Culture and Representation: The Emerging Field of Media Semiotics/J A H Khatri/Ruby Press & Co. [archive]/<templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css" />The time allocated for running scripts has expired.The time allocated for running scripts has expired./ 2013.

External links[edit]

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https://www.opindia.com/2023/12/40-incidents-2023-bollywoods-anti-hindu/ [archive]