Synonyms for oomai or Related words with oomai

vizhigal              vandha              theerpu              paravaigal              kaattu              ninne              kavithai              thaai              konjum              samsaram              kaatru              vayasu              ithu              iddaru              marupakkam              njaan              meendum              neeku              kaaval              vendum              neeye              geetham              koottam              vaazha              yamagola              mounam              idhaya              kaalamellam              kanasu              mookkuthi              ullam              mattum              ulagam              raasa              savaal              kunguma              sivappu              kavalai              chuvanna              kalyaanam              varai              rendum              velai              thedi              manasu              irundha              gejje              sneham              iniyum              ennai             

Examples of "oomai"
In the 1980s the duo ended up composing for movies like Oomai Vizhigal, Senthoora Poove and Inaindha Kaigal, and these movies had several hit songs.
R. Aravindraj is an Indian film director and screenwriter who has worked on Tamil films. He rose to fame after making the thriller film "Oomai Vizhigal" (1986) featuring Vijayakanth and has continued to make films in a similar genre.
In particular, the song "Tholvi Nilayena Ninaithal" sung by P B Srinivas in the movie Oomai Vizhigal became a runaway hit. The song went on to assume the role of an unofficial anthem of sorts for the LTTE in Sri Lanka.
Arun Pandian is an Indian film actor, director, producer and politician. He began his career as an actor with the critically acclaimed film "Oomai Vizhigal" (1986). After retiring from acting, he took the post of chief producer for the London-based Ayngaran International, a film production and distribution company.
"Karuppu Roja" was written and scripted by Aabavanan, who rose to fame after writing the 1986 horror film "Oomai Vizhigal". It was produced jointly by writer Indhumathi and by Karunamoorthy, who made his debut as a producer in the Tamil film industry with his studio Ayngaran International. The film was heavily publicized before releases, with the producers targeting magazines in particular to rave about the new sound system that the venture was introducing.
Oomai Vizhigal () is a 1986 Tamil language crime-action film directed by R. Aravindraj.This film was an expanded version of the Short film, Murder Echo made by College students. The film features Vijayakanth, Arun Pandian, Karthik and Chandrasekhar along with veteran actors Jaishankar & Ravichandran in lead roles. The film was released on 15 August 1986 and completed 100+ days in theaters. The film became a blockbuster and was a profitable venture.
Malaysia Vasudevan has also acted in nearly 85 films. Veteran Tamil director A. P. Nagarajan christened him as "Malaysia Vasudevan". Some of his notable films include "Oorkavalan" (with Rajinikanth), "Mudhal Vasantham" (with Sathyaraj), "Oomai Vizhigal" (with Vijayakanth), "Kathanayagan" (with Pandiyarajan), "Oru Kaidhiyin Diary" (with Kamal Hassan), "Jallikattu", "Thiruda Thiruda", "Amaidhi Padai", "Poove Unakkaga", "Badri","Punnagai Desam", and "Kokki". Besides acting in films, he has acted in a good number of tele serials.
K. Prasanna had written "Musthaffaa" as a serial in the weekly magazine Ananda Vikatan and had also staged it as a drama. Impressed by the story, the producer P. G. Shrikanth decides to make into a film. The experienced director R. Aravindraj, who directed cult films such as "Oomai Vizhigal" and "Uzhavan Magan", was selected to direct the film while Vidyasagar composed the musical score. Napoleon accepted to play the title role. Napoleon has acted in P. G. Shrikanth's previous venture "Seevalaperi Pandi" which was a blockbuster and was a turning point in his career.
Aravindraj rose to fame after making the crime thriller film "Oomai Vizhigal" (1986) featuring Vijayakanth and Arun Pandian, which focused on a journalist making an investigation into the case of missing girls. The film became a trend-setter, with several film makers, including Aravindraj himself, choosing to make films of a similar genre. He often collaborated in ventures with writer Aabavanan, Vijayakanth and Arun Pandian throughout the late 1980s and early 1990s. Following the failure of "Musthaffaa" (1996), Aravindraj was forced to cancel another project titled "News" starring Ramki and Vijayashanti before going on a sabbatical.
As an actor, Anandan's first film was "Policekaran Magal" (1962) where he played a police photographer. He reprised the role in its Telugu remake "Constable Koothru". In "Bommai" (1964), he plays a doctor. In "Natchathiram" (1980), he plays the role of a press reporter, posing questions to a disillusioned star. In the 1986 crime film "Oomai Vizhigal", he plays a press photographer. In "Sugamana Sumaigal" (1992), he plays the role of the heroine’s father. He also made appearances in "Aasai" (1995) and "Indian" (1996), though his scenes were deleted in both; however, in the former, the credits read, "Thanks to Film News Anandan". In March 2016, just a few days before his death, Anandan revealed that his dream was to have a permanent exhibition on cinema.
As a film student in the 1970s, Jayabharathi explored the idea of making films in an alternate genre in Tamil cinema and became one of the pioneers of the movement. His first film "Kudisai" (1979) was released after he undertook a crowd-funding route in order to raise Rs90,000 to distribute the film for screening, and in order to generate investment, he sold donation tickets and conducted programmes at government colleges. The film won critical acclaim upon release and has since been preserved at the National Film Archives. He subsequently went on to work with the newspaper Dinamani and wrote articles focussing on world cinema issues. He was briefly associated as an actor in C. Rudhraiya's second film "Gramathu Athiyayam" (1980), but was later replaced in the lead role by newcomer Nandakumar. His second film was "Oomai Jannagal" (1984), which depicted a tale on the bonded labour in a tea estate during the rule of the British Raj, while his third film "Rendum Rendum Aindhu" (1988), was murder mystery tale. His next, "Uchi Veyil" (1991), which focused of a middle class family's struggles, was selected as the only Tamil film at the Indian Panorama held in Calcutta in 1991 and was later screened in Film Festivals across Canada.
He worked as an associate director for films like "Neram Vandhachu", "Janani" and "Oomai Vizhigal". He made his directorial debut with "Urimai Geetham" starring Prabhu Ganesan and Karthik. The film became successful and RM Veerappan provided him an opportunity to direct his second film "Puthiya Vaanam", remake of Hindi film "Hukumat". The film starred Sivaji Ganesan and Sathyaraj. He then directed "Uruthimozhi". His fourth film "Kizhakku Vasal" became successful at the box office, the shooting of this film was plagued with various problems. The set which was built for the film was burnt, MS Madhu, storywriter of this film suffered from fits after witnessing the fire. Actress Sulakshana was admitted to hospital due to nose bleeding. RV Udayakumar was hospitalised due to car accident and he went into coma for one month. After recovery, Udayakumar completed the climax of the film. He then directed "Singaravelan" with Kamal Haasan which also became successful. His next venture "Chinna Gounder" featured Vijayakanth as a soft-spoken village chieftain which was radically different from larger than life action roles which he was used to play, it was another successful film for both actor and director.
Vijayakanth was booked in "Inikkum Ilamai" (1979), his first film where he acted in villain role which was directed by M. A. Kaja. After several films unsuccessful, he then had a success with "Doorathu Idi Muzhakkam" (1980), the film was screened at the Indian Panorama of the International Film Festival of India and "Sattam Oru Iruttarai" (1981) directed by S. A. Chandrasekhar. His career took off and was remade in Hindi, Telugu, Malayalam and Kannada language. After this film, Vijayakanth became one of the leading actors of Tamil cinema. He acted in various hits such as like "Vaidhegi Kaathirunthaal" (1984). This year, Vijayakanth's films released 18 movies, this is a record and the only Tamil actor who has released all his films in one year in the lead role. He acted in "Annai Bhoomi 3D" (1985), the first film 3D made in Tamil film industry. He co-starred with Kannada superstar Vishnuvardhan in "Eetti" (1985) and Tamil actor Sathyaraj in role of villain. The romantic comedy movie "Naane Raja Naane Mandhiri" (1985), who he is a self-centred egoistic village Jamindar who makes fun of people was a commercial success. He acted in "Amman Kovil Kizhakale" (1986), which earned a Filmfare Award for Best Actor – Tamil and was a commercial success. He also acted in "Manakanakku" (1986) "the only film where Kamal Haasan and Vijayakanth worked together till date", followed by drama movie "Oomai Vizhigal" (1986) which is a blockbuster. It was one of the trendsetters of the 1980s Tamil cinema portraying the role of a cop for a change an aged cop, though he had a small screen time in this multi-starrer he gave a powerful performance. He co-starred with the Legend Tamil film actor Sivaji Ganesan in "Veerapandiyan" (1987), this was followed by "Cooliekkaran" (1987), "Veeran Veluthambi" (1987) and "Ninaive Oru Sangeetham" (1987) which were successful hit movies. He worked in the movies like "Therkathi Kallan" (1988), "Poonthotta Kaavalkaaran" (1988) which earned him a Cinema Express Award for Best Actor – Tamil and "Senthoora Poove" (1988) which won him a Tamil Nadu State Film Award for Best Actor and was declared a blockbuster. He also starred two of the super hits of the year "Paattukku Oru Thalaivan" (1989) and "Ponmana Selvan" (1989) followed by a crime movie "Rajanadai" (1989) and a devotional film "Meenakshi Thiruvilayadal" (1989) at the end of the year.