The long wait for Kochadaiiyaan movie is over! Rajnikant fans, time to rejoice! The most sought after Tamil film Kochadaiiyaan will introduce a latest technology – first motion capture photo-realistic 3D animation for the film-goers.
Rajinikant plays the lead character of Kochadaiyan Ranadhiran – the great Pandiyan Kings who ruled the ancient Tamil kingdom between 670 & 710 AD. The king (played by Rajini) is a capable monarch who takes good concern of his subject matter and the empire flourishes in his rule. On the other hand, few of his ministers make a plot and succeed to depose him.
During his life in exile, Kochadaiyan Ranadhiran trains his son (played again by Rajinikant) in all type of martial art forms. Prince Rana sets up a team of close confidants and formulates a radical plan to acquire the lost kingdom from the enemies.
Bollywood actress Deepika Padukone is playing opposite Rajnikanth. Other well-known actors playing key roles in the film are Prithvi Raj, Sarathkumar, Sneha, Aadhi, Jackie Shroff and Shobana. Academy award winner AR Rahman has arranged the music.
Enough to make Rajini’s fans thrilled for now?
The other film to hit big-screen this Friday is Hawaa Hawaai. Writer-director Amol Gupte visualizes the life of the fringe people in the metropolis with empathy. This is a movie that ought to be noticed by all who has ever dreamt.
Genuinely stirring, the film chooses a more relaxed, cheerful and supple nature of narration. Arjun a.k.a Raju (Partho) is the central character in the movie besides Saqib Saleem who essays the character of Raju’s skating teacher.
The story advances in the similar streamlined movement as Arjun’s big dreams on the roller skates. Director Amole Gupte let the dreams nurture on its own until Partho’s desire ascend to an impressive finale, where the director intercuts scenes from the boy’s precedent with the current pursuit on roller skates.
You may sense that Arjun come across a lot of considerate public in a city tarnished for its evil tactlessness. But that’s Amole Gupte for you. Whether it was in “Stanley Ka Dabba” or the yearning to attain one’s dreams in Hawaa Hawaai, the child is the centre of the plot, and is frequently being given an opportunity to discover its personality amidst the mayhem, confusion and commotion of Mumbai.
Hawaa Hawaai has drama, passion and most importantly a strong narration. This Drona-Ekalavya tale is certainly value for money.