Synonyms for cheemayile or Related words with cheemayile

kizhakku              punnagai              paarvai              paravai              thalaivan              konjum              murattu              mounam              velai              ulagam              ninne              meendum              kavithai              kadhalukku              chesina              sivappu              swapnam              ennai              mazhai              pudhiya              paravaigal              raasa              arambam              mogudu              pudhu              kavalai              kireedam              kaattu              dongalu              aarambam              mattum              kanavu              pennin              kaaval              mazha              unakkaga              puthiya              manithan              koduthen              naaku              raktha              uthama              mariyadhai              sahasam              neeku              unnidathil              neramillai              pookkal              vendum              vazhkai             



Examples of "cheemayile"
Vignesh is a Tamil film actor from Erode, Tamil Nadu, India. He has acted in several movies including "Kizhakku Cheemayile", "Kathali", "Raman Abdullah", "Velai", "Appu", "Ilango", "Ennai Thalatta Varuvala", "Soori" and "Aacharya".
The soundtrack was composed by A. R. Rahman and lyrics written by Vairamuthu. "Kizhakku Cheemayile" was the first film that introduced the combo of Bharathiraja & A.R. Rahman. All songs were based on Tamil folk, unlike the previous works by Rahman which were based in classical music from Western culture. The audio of "Kizhakku Cheemayile" and "Uzhavan", both by Rahman was released on the same day. Rahman composed soundtracks for this movie featuring 6 songs. "Kathaazha Kaattu Vazhi" won Jayachandran, a Tamil Nadu State Film Award for Best Male Playback.
The soundtrack features songs composed by A. R. Rahman with lyrics by debutant Sivaganesh, D. Narayanavarma, Vennelakanti, and Jaladi. All of the songs were reused from the original film, "Kizhakku Cheemayile".
Palnaati Pourusham () is a 1994 Telugu film directed by Muthyala Subbaiah. It is a remake of the 1993 Tamil film "Kizhakku Cheemayile", which was directed by P. Bharathiraja. The film tells the story of a brother and a sister. Krishnam Raju and Radhika have been praised for their roles in the film. Raju won the Filmfare Best Actor Award (Telugu).
For the Hindi dub, composer duo Deepak-Santosh were approached to replace two numbers. The song "Chaha Humne Tujhe" served as a replacement for "Nee Oru Kaadhal" from the Tamil original. However, the original song was dubbed in Hindi as "Jeevan Ka Sangeet" and is included in the version's soundtrack. "Sitam Ki Andhi Se" is another song that replaced "Thenpaandi Cheemayile" from the original.
Senathipathi (English: Chief) is a 1996 Tamil drama film directed by M. Rathnakumar, an erstwhile assistant of Bharathi Raja and also wrote script for his films "Karuthamma" and "Kizhakku Cheemayile". The film features Sathyaraj, Soundarya and Sukanya in lead roles. The film, produced by Malar Balu and K. Dhandapani, had musical score by Deva and was released on 10 November 1996.
Gowdru () is a 2004 Kannada drama film directed by S. Mahendar. The film features Ambareesh, Devaraj and Shruti in the lead roles along with Meena in a guest role. Gowdru marks the 200th film of Ambareesh and the 100th film of Shruti. The film featured original score and soundtrack composed and written by Hamsalekha. The film is an unofficial remake of Tamil film "Kizhakku Cheemayile".
Kizhakku Cheemayile (English: "In The Eastern Town") is a 1993 Tamil film directed by Bharathiraaja. It has music composed by A. R. Rahman. The film involves a touching sentimental story between a brother and a sister. Radhika and Vijayakumar have been highly praised for their roles in the film. The film was one among Deepavali releases of 1993. Later it was remade in Telugu in 1994 as "Palnati Pourusham".
Balasubrahmanyam recorded three songs for A. R. Rahman in his debut film "Roja". He had a long time association with Rahman right from "Roja", the latter's debut film. Other popular songs include "July Maadham" from "Pudhiya Mugam", which also marked the debut of singer Anupama, "Mannoothu Manthayilae" from "Kizhakku Cheemayile" which was a folk number and he almost sang all songs in the musical love story "Duet" and "Thanga Thaamarai" from "Minsara Kanavu" which fetched his sixth and latest of his National Film Award for Best Male Playback Singer till date.
Vijayakumar continued to act in supporting roles in the early 1980s. After a brief slump, Vijayakumar's second innings came in 1988 with Mani Ratnam's Agni Natchathiram where he played the role of Phrabu Ganesan and Karthik Muthuraman's father. The movie told the story of two half brothers who fight for their father's love and property. During the 1990s, Vijayakumar was frequently seen in father roles such as Nattamai and Baasha. During the same time, Vijayakumar also played lead roles in award winning films such as Kizhakku Cheemayile and "Anthimanthaarai" with Bharathiraaja. The latter took him close to winning the National Film Award for Best Actor eventually missing it by one vote.
The following year, Rahman received the Rajat Kamal (Silver Lotus) award for best music director at the National Film Awards for "Roja". The films' score was critically and commercially successful in its original and dubbed versions, led by the innovative theme "Chinna Chinna Aasai". Rahman followed this with successful scores and songs for Tamil–language films for the Chennai film industry, including Ratnam's politically-charged "Bombay", the urban "Kadhalan", "Thiruda Thiruda" and S. Shankar's debut film "Gentleman" (with its popular dance song, "Chikku Bukku Rayile"). Rahman collaborated with director Bharathiraaja on "Kizhakku Cheemayile" and "Karuththamma", producing successful Tamil rural folk-inspired film songs; he also composed for K. Balachander's "Duet", which had some memorable Saxophone themes. The 1995 film "Indira" and romantic comedies "Mr. Romeo" and "Love Birds" also drew attention.
Jayachandran worked in close collaboration with the composer Ilayaraja, producing numerous popular hits in the Tamil language, including "Raasaathi Unna", "Kaathirundhu Kaathirundhu" (both from the 1984 release "Vaidhegi kaathirundhaal"), "Mayanginen Solla Thayanginen" (from the 1985 release "Naaney raaja naaney mandhiri"), "Vaalkaiye Vesham" (from the 1979 release "Aarilirundhu Arubathu Varai"), "Poova Eduthu Oru" (from the 1986 release "Amman Kovil Kizhakaaley") and "Thaalaattudhey Vaanam" (from the 1981 release "Kadal Meengal"). In 1994, he received the Tamil Nadu State Film Award for Best Singer for the song "Kathazham Kattuvazhi" for the film "Kizhakku Cheemayile", composed by A. R. Rahman. As a recognition for his contribution to Tamil film music, he was honoured with the 1997 Kalaimamani award of the Tamil Nadu Government.
The theme song "Thenpandi Cheemayile" plays for most of the film; during the introduction titles, it has the colloquial line ""yaar adichaaro"" (sung by Ilaiyaraaja), but when it plays later in the film, the line is altered to the more polished ""yaar adithaaro"" (sung by Haasan). Film critic Baradwaj Rangan asked Ratnam whether this change was an indication to the eventual refinement of Velu Nayakan. Ratnam said that Ilaiyaraaja's portions were recorded first, and that when they went for recording, they had this rustic version which lacked background music, and was of folk quality. Because the song was going to be repeated throughout the film, they also wanted a more orchestral version, and in this version sung by Haasan, the language became more sophisticated. The song "Nee Oru Kaadhal Sangeetham", which is based on the "raga" Kalyani, is featured on both sides of the original LP record as the second track.
Upon release, "Sengathu Bhoomiyilae" received generally mixed reviews. Behindwoods gave the film 1.5 out of 5, stating that the "film that tries to rework the rural revenge formula with a load of stereotypes, but it looks below par" The Hindu mentioned as " for a movie written by the same person who wrote "Karuththamma" and "Kizhakku Cheemayile", "Sengathu Bhoomiyilae"has surprisingly with insipid dialogues and the actors were made do with a boxful of clichés, thus ends up diluting all characters". While "moviepettai.com" praised the film mentioning as " The director has tried to do justice to his job. Another film into your weekend entertainment kitty" while Deccan Chronicle gave the film 3 out of 5, mentioning "The director was able to convey the message effectively with interesting twists and turns despite a lesser-known cast. A well-made film, worth a watch!"
Vijayakumar continued to act in supporting roles in the early 1980s. After a brief slump, Vijayakumar's second innings came in 1988 with Mani Ratnam's "Agni Natchathiram" where he played the role of Phrabu Ganesan and Karthik Muthuraman's father. The movie told the story of two half brothers who fight for their father's love and property. During the 1990s, Vijayakumar was frequently seen in father roles such as "Nattamai" and "Baasha". During the same time, Vijayakumar also played lead roles in award winning films such as "Kizhakku Cheemayile" and "Anthimanthaarai" with Bharathiraaja. The latter took him close to winning the National Film Award for Best Actor eventually missing it by one vote. Vijayakumar continued to play senior roles during the 2000s, eventually the actor was seen in more grandfather roles . In the last few years the actor has reduced his film commitments and focused on television serials. Vijayakumar has acted in over 400 films, primarily in Tamil, but also brief stints in Telugu cinema.
Sensuous songs like "Kanna Thorakkanum Saami", or "Nila Kaayudhu" and emotional songs like "Oru Thanga Rathathhil" ("Dharma Yuddham"), "Allithhandha Bhoomi Annai Allava" ("Nandu"), "Adi Aadu Poongodiye" ("Kali"), "Vaa Vaa Vasanthamey" ("Puthu Kavithai"), "Pattuvanna Rosavam" ("Kannipparuvathile"), "Ponmaana Thedi Naanum Poovodu" ("Enga Oor Rasathi") all came easy to Vasudevan and succeeded in showing some other brilliant facets of the wonderful singer. His largely folksy tunes sung for Shankar Ganesh are also of inimitable class. In the nineties, he got to sing a few, but most of them sensuous hits, for A. R. Rahman, including "Then Kizhakku" ("Kizhakku Cheemayile") and "Monalisa Monalisa" ("Mr. Romeo"). The famous song "Poo Pookum Osai" ("Minsara Kanavu") featured Vasudevan's voice in the chorus part.
After completing his schooling near his birthplace is Sankarankovil in South Tamil Nadu, Surya came to Chennai to complete a Physics degree at Loyola College. Despite getting an opportunity to pursue further studies at an engineering college in Madurai, he declined the offer and stayed in Chennai, with the hope of finding a breakthrough as an actor in Tamil films. In order to be financially self-dependent, he began working in hotels and as a steward, before receiving an offer to apprentice under K. Bhagyaraj. He subsequently worked as an assistant director in the teams of "Aasai" (1995) under Vasanth and "Sundara Purushan" (1996) under Sabapathy, while also being seen in uncredited appearances as an actor, notably as a cock fighter in Bharathiraja's "Kizhakku Cheemayile" (1993).
The film became a trendsetter and inspired similar films of brother-sister relationships like "Pachai Vilakku" (1964), "Mullum Malarum" (1978), "Bairavi" (1978), "Dharma Yuddham" (1979), "Cheran Pandiyan" (1992) and "Kizhakku Cheemayile" (1993). In July 2007, S. R. Ashok Kumar of The Hindu asked eight Tamil film directors to list their all-time favourite Tamil films; four of them - K. Balachander, Balu Mahendra, Mani Ratnam, K. S. Ravikumar - named "Pasamalar" as one of the favourite films in Tamil. K. S. Ravikumar said "As a kid I saw ‘Pasamalar’ and cried. As an adult, each time I have seen it I was moved to tears. That is the power of the script and the performance of lead players". Playback singer Asha Bhosle noted that "Pasamalar" was the first Tamil film she had watched. On 2007, during Raksha Bandhan, Behindwoods wrote:"The mother of all Brother sister relationship movies, A landmark movie and a heart wrenching brother sister story. Samy remarked that his directorial "Kangaroo" (2015) was a "modern day Pasamalar". Actor Sivakumar stated that "You can’t reproduce movies like Parasakthi, Pasamalar, Devadas, Veerapandiya Kattabomman or Ratha Kanneer [...] By remaking such films, you are lowering yourself, while it enhances the original artists’ image".