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Udayananu Tharam
Directed byRosshan Andrrews
Produced byC. Karunakaran
Screenplay bySreenivasan
Story byRosshan Andrrews
StarringMohanlal
Sreenivasan
Music byDeepak Dev
Ouseppachan(Score)
CinematographyS. Kumar
Edited byRanjan Abraham
Production
company
Distributed byCarlton Films
Release date
Running time
162 minutes
CountryIndia
LanguageMalayalam

Udayananu Tharam (transl. Udayan is the star) is a 2005 Indian Malayalam-language comedy-drama film directed by Rosshan Andrrews and written by Sreenivasan from a story by Andrrews. The film stars Mohanlal,Sreenivasan,Meena,Jagathy Sreekumar, and Mukesh. The songs featured in the film was composed by Deepak Dev, while Ouseppachan provided the background score. Udayananu Tharam presents the Malayalam film industry through a satirical viewpoint.

The financial and artistic crisis which plagued the once glittering Malayalam film industry at the turn of the 21st century lies at the center of the story. It depicts the struggles of Udayabhanu (Mohanlal), who is an assistant director and who aspires to be a director. But he is thwarted in his attempts by a scheming friend and junior artist, Rajappan Thengamoodu (Sreenivasan), who steals his screenplay to become superstar Saroj Kumar.

The film made the biggest ever opening until then in the history of Malayalam cinema. The film won two Kerala State Film Awards, for Best Debut Director and for Best Choreography. [1] The film was remade into Tamil cinema as Velli Thirai in 2008 and into Bollywood as Shortkut in 2009. A spin-off titled Padmasree Bharat Dr. Saroj Kumar was released in 2012.

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Plot[edit]

Udayabhanu (Mohanlal) is a hardcore worshipper of films and a talented assistant director, who learns to write and direct his own film at a time when the industry is filled with dubious filmmakers. Rajappan Thengummoodu (Sreenivasan) is a rather crooked friend of Udayabhanu and an aspiring and failed actor.

Udayabhanu finally prepares to shoot his first film based on his own script, he discovers to his horror that Rajappan has stolen his manuscript, and filming is underway with Rajappan playing the leading role, which eventually propels him to stardom. Udhayabhanu soon finds himself faced with a career and personal crisis, with his faltering relations with his actress wife Madhumati (Meena) contributing to the latter. She leaves the house later after Udayan causes chaos in the house after getting drunk, saying that he lost everything.

Later, with the help of producer Babykuttan (Mukesh), Udayabanu prepares to direct another film, but he is forced to cast Rajappan as the hero since he was the star with most market value at that time. Rajappan takes up the offer, since he is also at a plateau of his career, but refuses to co-operate and throws tantrums and causes maximum trouble when possible. He spends most of his time actively flirting with the actresses in the film.

Towards the end of the shoot, using a perceived insult as a ruse, Rajappan leaves the set leaving the film half way with the hope that this will destroy Udayabanu's career for ever. But Udayabanu devises clever tactics and shoots the remaining scenes with Rajappan without him even being aware of it.

At the end, the film is a critical and box office success, which also saves Rajappan from his damaging career, Rajappan realises his mistakes, admits publicly that Udayabanu is the real star and not himself and apologises to Udayabhanu.

Cast[edit]

  • Mohanlal as Udayabhanu / Udayan
  • Sreenivasan as Rajappan Thengummoodu/Superstar Saroj Kumar
  • Meena as Madhumathi Udayabhanu
  • Mukesh as Babykuttan
  • Jagathy Sreekumar as Pachalam Bhasi
  • Salim Kumar as Rafeeq
  • A. K. Lohithadas as Director Prathapan
  • Janardhanan as Madhumathi's Father
  • Cochin Haneefa as Producer 'Sona' Sisupalan
  • Indrans as Vijayan Varkala
  • Anand as Dinesh
  • T. P. Madhavan as Bhaskarettan
  • Bhavana as Gayathri, actress
  • Deepika Mohan as Bhaskarettan's wife
See

Production[edit]

The film was the directorial debut of Rosshan Andrrews who started as an assistant director in Malayalam cinema. He changed his name from Roshan Andrews to Rosshan Andrrews as per numerology before the film's release. The film's story was conceived by Andrrews, who prepared the story three year back but producers were not willing to take the film as they thought a film based on film industry would not work.He also approached Jayaram for the film,but he also rejected it as Rosshan Andrrews was a new director.He then narrated the story to Sreenivasan who developed it into a screenplay, which took two years, and introduced him to C. Karunakaran who agreed to produce the film. Sreenivasan also helped him to cast Mohanlal in the lead role.[2]

Box office[edit]

The film was well received in theaters and took the biggest ever opening for a Malayalam film until then. It grossed 3.12 crore (US$440,000) in two weeks from 41 screens in Kerala, with a distributor share of 1.38 crore (US$190,000).[2]The film was a major commercial success.[3][4]

Accolades[edit]

Kerala State Film Awards

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  • Best Debut Director - Rosshan Andrrews
  • Best Choreographer - Brinda
Asianet Film Awards
  • Best Actor - Mohanlal
  • Best Script Writer - Sreenivasan
  • Best Cinematographer - S. Kumar

Soundtrack[edit]

All lyrics are written by Kaithapram Damodaran; all music is composed by Deepak Dev.

No.TitleArtist(s)Length
1.'Parayaathe'K. J. Yesudas, K. S. Chithra
2.'Karale Karalinte'Vineeth Sreenivasan, Rimi Tomy
3.'Penne En Penne'Afsal, Pop Shalini
4.'Parayaathe'Karthik
5.'Penne En Penne' (My Girl - Remix)Afsal
6.'Udayananu Tharam'Ranjith Govind, Deepak Dev

[WapMaLLu.CoM] - Punchiri Thanchum - Bicycle Thieves - (128 Kbps)

Remakes[edit]

YearTitleLanguageCastDirector
2008Velli ThiraiTamilPrithviraj
Gopika
Prakash Raj
Viji
2009ShortkutHindiAkshaye Khanna
Arshad Warsi
Amrita Rao
Neeraj Vora

References[edit]

  1. ^https://m.timesofindia.com/entertainment/malayalam/movies/news/Row-over-Kerala-State-Films-Award/articleshow/15137396.cms
  2. ^ abSreedhar Pillai A coup by debutant director. The Hindu
  3. ^'2005- An analysis'. Sify. 22 December 2005.
  4. ^'Audience apathy to young stars continues!'. Sify. 21 March 2005.

External links[edit]

  • Udayananu Tharam on IMDb

123musiq: Malayalam

Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Udayananu_Tharam&oldid=991708690'

Malayalam film music continues to hold its flag high, leading the film music output in the country by example. It has set a high bar in quality this year so far; as it did the last year, and the year before, and so on. We bring to you our half-yearly selection for the second consecutive time. Our list features songs from the usual suspects Rahul Raj, Gopi Sundar and Sushin Shyam, as well as some new promising entrants this year Ifthi, PS Jayhari and Leela Girish Kuttan.

Sushin Shyam continues to dominate this year (sorry, spoiler!). Prince George made a good composing debut in Vijay Superum Pournamiyum and Achu Rajamani made his Malayalam debut with a fairly good Kuttymama. That they missed our list this time only speaks to the quality of songs in general.

A hat-tip to standout favourites from this year that barely missed our list: Sachin Warrier’s ‘Pularum Vare’ (from Shibu), Jakes Bejoy’s ‘Parayuvaan’ (from Ishq), Arunvijay’s ‘Shalabhamayi’ (from Praana), Emil Mohammad’s ‘Manasukkulla’ (from Mera Naam Shaji) and Prince George’s ‘Endhanee Mounam’ (from Vijay Superum Pournamiyum).

Counting down to the best:

15. Rahul Raj – Mizhiyil Paathi (from the film Oru Nakshatramulla Aakasham)

Oru Nakshatramulla Aakasham is a well-made three-song soundtrack, with Rahul Raj’s ‘Mizhiyil Paathi’ standing out. The song is set to a lullaby feel – aptly so, the context here is teacher showing love and care for a disabled student. Sithara Krishnakumar handles the vocals with the earnestness of the song’s theme.

14. Gopi Sunder – Nee Mukhilo (from the film Uyare)

Gopi Sunder’s work in Uyare is sensitive and delicate, as ‘Nee Mukhilo’ stands to attest. The song begins with a string section that is unmistakably a nod to Ilaiyaraaja’s famous ‘Valaiyosai’ (ft. SPB & Lata Mangeshkar); what follows is haunting at times, and brooding even, but the melody just works beautifully throughout.

13. Rahul Raj – Then Panimathiye (from the film Kodathi Samaksham Balan Vakkeel)

The better song from Rahul Raj this year so far is a lovely semi-classical composition from Kodathi Samaksham Balan Vakkeel. Harisankar is quickly becoming the go-to singer for this genre — ‘Then Panimathiye’ is right up his sleeves. The uncredited female aalaap in the interlude is charming, as are the Indian-classical instruments in the orchestration.

12. Gopi Sunder – Hey Madhuchandrike (from the film Argentina Fans Kaattoorkadavu)

The second song by Gopi Sunder on our list has a very 80s touch to it. Sung ably by Vijay Yesudas, it is reminiscent of his similar stint in the cult hit ‘Hemanthamen’ from Kohinoor (2015). A slow-burning ballad with minimalistic orchestral drifts, the song is very unlike the usual Gopi Sunder compositions.

11. Vinu Thomas – Kumkumanira Sooryan (from the film Neeyum Njanum)

It is Vinu Thomas this year who gives us an enchanting Reetigowla in ‘Kumkumanira Sooryan’. BK Harinarayan’s words are vivid. Another classical song in our list, Shreya Ghoshal finds no issues in taking the composition to its glory.

10. Leela L Girish Kuttan – Meene Chembulli (from the film Thottappan)

Leela Girish Kuttan is off to a great start in his career this year with at least two lovely soundtracks. ‘Meene Chembulli’ from Thottappan is a gorgeous composition with a mesmerizing swing to it. Nikhil Mathew is extremely effective in conveying the emotions – it is a pity he doesn’t get to sing more often.

9. Shahabaz Aman – Paadi Njan (from the film Thamaasha)

Shahabaz Aman became a household name with his highly acclaimed stint in Rex Vijayan’s Maayanadhi soundtrack. They are back with Thamaasha, a remake of the Kannada film Ondu Motteya Kadhe. Not only did they succeed in emulating the original’s musical excellence, but also in bettering it at times. Shahabaz is his mellifluous best in ‘Paadi Njan’, where he also flexes his orchestral musculature.

8. Leela L Girish Kuttan – Athippoovin (from the film Oronnonnara Pranayakadha)

Leela Girish Kuttan is back in our list, this time for a contrasting composition in the soundtrack of Oronnonnara Pranayakadha. The song is a stunner, utterly engaging and an instant ear-worm. Above all else, it is a sure reminder of Vidyasagar’s umpteen hit songs and soundscape in his heydays.

7. Ifthi – Aadyam Thammil (from the film June)

Ifthi makes a brilliant debut in June, that brims with promise. The eight-song soundtrack offers many lovely songs and is easily one of the top albums in recent times. ‘Aadyam Thammil’ features sublime vocals of Anne Amie and Sooraj Santhosh. Ifthi shows great craft with arrangement here. The song comes together supremely well, raising above a familiar template.

6. Arunvijay – Puthiya Vazhi (from the film Mr and Ms Rowdy)

Musician Arunvijay made his composing debut in PC Sreeram’s Praana early this year, with an enigmatic ‘Shalabhamayi’. Soon he landed a second film, helmed by Jeethu Josheph, Mr and Ms Rowdy. Here, he comes up a more beautiful ‘Puthiya Vazhi’, very much a follow up his slow-paced, haunting debut song. The melody is almost hypnotic, holds your attention like a metronome.

5. Neha Nair – Masala Chaaya (from the film Thamaasha)

‘Masala Chaya’ is brief, gorgeous and incredibly infectious. Composed and sung by the inimitable Neha Nair, the song is a sonic personification of the rustic, Indian petrichor. Working as well as ‘Do Naina’ (Angamaly Diaries), the song invokes all the warm fuzzies and frisson of that one irrepressible infatuation with effortless ease.

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4. PS Jayhari – Pavizha Mazha (from the film Athiran)

Cached

Another composing debut in our list is Athiran by PS Jayhari, who gave a short soundtrack for the movie (with Ghibran doing the background score). The rest of the album isn’t very interesting, but ‘Pavizha Mazha’ makes up for it. The progression of the song is fantastic — slow chimes, a rush of Violins, all soon climaxing in a delightfully long titular stretch (the video frames that accompany these lines are an absolute delight too).

3. Sushin Shyam – Cherathukal (from the film Kumbalangi Nights)

‘Cherathukal’ has Sithara Krishnakumar gleefully take a backseat letting Sushin Shyam’s orchestral efforts shine while also pitching in by being at her evocative, melancholic best. However, what really makes the song worth the unanimous acclaim is the way Sushin flawlessly builds and leads it to an unexpected male vocal outro that acts as the perfect crescendo. The end result is both chasmic and cathartic.

2. Sooraj S Kurup – Ore Kannal (from the film Luca)

Luca is perhaps the biggest outing for composer Sooraj Kurup in a long time. If the first song that was out, ‘Ore Kannaal’ is any hint, this might get him some limelight. The song rendered by a riveting singer ensemble has a fantastic rock fusion feel to it. Bursting with infectious energy all through, this is the kind of track that promises a goosebump ride in theatrical viewing.

1. Sushin Shyam – Uyiril Thodum (from the film Kumbalangi Nights)

‘Uyiril Thodum’ is the quintessential love ballad with the ever so dependable Sooraj Santosh and Anne Amie, both in fine fettle, at the helm of things. The contagious melody, simple in production and ample in groove accumulation, is one of the most inventive romantic numbers in recent Malayalee memory. Sushin Shyam easily leads now, and very likely will by the end of the year too.

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