Synonyms for killathe or Related words with killathe

paravaigal              iniyum              nenjathai              velai              mattum              theerpu              kaattu              illatha              chuvanna              vendum              njaan              cheppu              ninakku              nyayavidhi              vilakkum              njan              ullasa              pambaram              sookshikkuka              vayasu              snehamulla              geetham              sivappu              ithu              mattoru              sandhyakku              akale              muthal              rojavai              pennu              vaazha              pillalu              kamaladalam              ninne              yaare              kodalu              kudumba              swapnam              thedi              chesina              poocha              thaayi              thalattu              puthri              savaal              ithile              neeyo              irumbu              sollu              mounam             



Examples of "killathe"
Films like Nenjathai Killathe, Panneer Pushpangal, Moodupani and Varumayin Niram Sivappu made Pratap famous in Tamil also..
Ullathai Killathe (English: Don't pinch the heart) is a 1999 Tamil drama film, written and directed by Vejey Kannan. The film stars Suresh, Karan and Kushboo in the lead roles, while Janagaraj and Senthil portray supporting roles. Music for the film was composed by Deva and the film opened to mixed reviews in March 1999.
In 2005, he became an independent music director with "Gnabagam Varuthe" starring his brother. After that he composed for Agathiyan's "Nenjathai Killathe" and for "Thozha", in which he played one of the leading roles as well. Apart from film music, he composed music for an episode titled "Planet Galatta II – Adra Sakkae" in a Singapore satellite channel.
Suhasini Maniratnam is an actress known for her works in South Indian cinema. She made her film debut in 1980 with the Tamil film "Nenjathai Killathe" for which she won the Tamil Nadu State Film Award for Best Actress. Suhasini won the National Film Award for Best Actress for "Sindhu Bhairavi" in 1986.
Mahendran entered the film industry as a screenwriter, writing scripts for nearly 26 films. He made an immediate impact with his first directional venture "Mullum Malarum" (1978). Mahendran's next film "Uthiripookkal", based on a short story written by Pudumaipithan, firmly established him as an important film maker in Tamil cinema. His "Nenjathai Killathe" won three National Film Awards including the award for the best regional film. He has only acted in two films, "Kamaraj" (2004) and "Theri" (2016).
Rojavai Killathe is a 1993 Tamil crime film directed by Suresh Krissna. The film features Arjun and Kushboo in lead roles. The film, produced by K. Sukumar, had musical score by Deva and was released on 3 December 1993.Dubbed In Hindi As Jallad. It is a remake of the 1988 Bollywood film "Tezaab" which was also remade in Telugu as "Two Town Rowdy" in 1989.
Vikranth made his acting debut with R. V. Udayakumar's "Karka Kasadara" (2005), before appearing as the lead actor in other small budget films such as "Ninaithu Ninaithu Parthen" (2007) and Agathiyan's "Nenjathai Killathe" (2008). His initial films did not perform well at the box office, and Vikranth's performances in the film were regularly criticised. Vikranth then appeared alongside Vijayakanth in "Engal Aasan" (2010) and collaborated with Rasu Madhuravan twice in quick succession, with "Goripalayam" (2010) and "Muthukku Muthaaga" (2011), portraying a negative character in the former.
Nenjathai Killathe (English: "Don't Pinch the Heart") is a 1980 Indian Tamil drama film written and directed by J. Mahendran. The film stars Suhasini, in her debut film appearance, as the central character along with Sarath Babu, Mohan and Pratap Pothan in other prominent roles. The film's score and soundtrack were composed by Ilaiyaraaja while the cinematography was handled by Ashok Kumar. The film won three awards each at the 28th National Film Awards and Tamil Nadu State Film Awards in 1981. The performances of Suhasini and Sarath Babu received critical acclaim. The film was dubbed into Telugu as "Mouna Geetham".
In 1978, when Tamil film director J. Mahendran was searching for a cinematographer to shoot his directorial debut "Mullum Malarum", he approached Malayalam cinematographer Ramachandra Babu. Babu who was busy with his Malayalam films at the time suggested Ashok Kumar to Mahendran. However, another cinematographer Balu Mahendra was eventually selected for the film based on actor Kamal Haasan's suggestion to Mahendran. For his second film "Uthiripookkal", Mahendran approached Ashok Kumar to be the cinematographer as Balu Mahendra was busy directing "Azhiyadha Kolangal". Mahendran had watched some of Ashok Kumar's films in Malayalam and found some of his angles and lighting techniques to be very interesting. The latter accepted the offer this time, thus making his Tamil cinema debut. Following the film, Ashok Kumar continued to work in many Tamil films. He became Mahendran's regular cinematographer and worked in nine of his twelve films, including "Johnny (1980)", "Nenjathai Killathe" (1980), "Nandu" (1981) and "Metti" (1982). For his work on "Nenjathai Killathe" Kumar garnered "Best Cinematographer" awards at the national, and state level.
For the lead characters, Mahendran wanted to cast new actors. Mohan who had earlier acted in Balu Mahendra's "Kokila" (1977) was hand-picked by Mahendran to play the male lead, while Suhasini, then a camera-assistant to Ashok Kumar, was spotted by Mahendran during the filming of his previous venture "Uthiripookkal". During the making of "Uthiripookal", Suhasini used to visit her father Charuhasan, who was a part of the film's cast. Impressed by her speech and behaviour, Mahendran decided to cast her as the female lead in " Nenjathai Killathe". Initially, Suhasini was reluctant to take up acting as she always wanted to become a cinematographer. However, she agreed to do the film after being convinced by her father. The film saw Mohan playing a major role for the first time in Tamil cinema.
Vijayalakshmi was born to B. R. Panthulu, a director and producer in South Indian films. Her brother B.R. Ravishankar is a film-maker in Kannada cinema. She worked as an interior designer before entering into films. Vijayalakshmi was interested in pursuing a cinematography course in a film school, but was persuaded by cinematographer Ashok Kumar who took her as a camera assistant citing that practical experience would give more exposure to her. She joined Ashok Kumar in the 1980 Tamil film "Nenjathai Killathe" and continued to work under him for nearly 30 films over a period of three years. During this time she did "Clash work" for films such as "Kai Kodukkum Kai" (1984) and "Pillai Nila" (1985).
Chopra's main vocal influence was her father, who she said was "an incredible singer", and helped develop her interest in singing. She used her vocal talent early in her pageantry career. Her first recording, the song "Ullathai Killathe" in the Tamil film "Thamizhan" (2002), was made at the urging of her director and co-star, Vijay (who had noticed her singing on the set). She declined to sing playback for "Tinka Tinka" in her film "Karam" (2005), preferring to concentrate on her acting career, but later sang the song live on the television programme "Sa Re Ga Ma Pa". Chopra recorded an unreleased song for "Bluffmaster!" (2005). In August 2011, Universal Music Group signed Chopra to a worldwide recording agreement with DesiHits. The deal indicated that her first studio album would be released by Interscope Records in North America and by Island Records elsewhere.
"Mouna Ragam" provides insight into the issues faced by married couples, exploring the plight and perception of divorce and how societies need to view the desires of women. Film critic Baradwaj Rangan compared the film to J. Mahendran's "Nenjathai Killathe" (1980), another story of a woman torn between the man she loves and the man she marries, "Antha Ezhu Naatkal" (1981) and its Hindi remake, "Woh Saat Din" (1983). Rakesh Mehar of "The News Minute" noted that one thing differentiating "Mouna Ragam" from "Antha Ezhu Naatkal" and similar films is that it remains focused on Divya. Kumuthan Maderya, writing for "PopMatters", described "Mouna Ragam" a "chick flick", because like other chick flicks, the film allowed romance to blossom between Divya and Chandrakumar, rather than let divorce split them; according to him, "chick flicks center on the romantic worldview of females while gratifying their hopes and dreams usually through a warm and fuzzy denouement".