Shakti (Arjun) earns a commission running into crores for illegally bringing into the country money belonging to a gangster (Sriram Vedam). His lifetime dream of earning a huge amount of money done, Shakti must now keep his wits together as he tries to keep the money safe.
Naam Iruvar Namakku Iruvar
Naam Iruvar Namakku Iruvar is a 1998 Tamil film directed by Sundar C. Prabhu Deva and Meena played the leading roles, whilst the film featured an extensive cast, along with a bevy of supporting actors. The film released on 14 January 1998 and became a big success at the box office. The film was loosely based on the 1995 Hollywood movie Two Much.
Living with her snobby family on the brink of bankruptcy, Anne Elliot is an unconforming woman with modern sensibilities. When Fredrick Wentworth the dashing one she once sent away crashes back into her life, Anne must choose between putting the past behind her or listening to her heart when it comes to second chances.
The domination of social media which paves the way for opportunities for everyone to express their thoughts and opinions freely not only provided vast benefit to the audience but it also created waves of disaster in the society.
The film begins with Murugesan (Bharath) limping sorrowfully from the Central Jail, Palayamkottai, in a scruffy beard and glasses. He has been imprisoned for 17 years. The film flashes back to 1989, where Murugesan is an unruly youngster in Sivasaila. He is the son of flower sellers (Rajesh and Yuvasri), with Thapaal Thangavelu (Vadivelu), who provides as much laughter as the posts he delivers. Life is a long, sunny adventure for Murugesan, who beats people up, sells his grandfather’s land, runs over rooftops, and incurs so much of his father’s wrath that he is prophesied to meet a horrible end. Not that this gloomy prospect affects him – he continues on his own sweet way until he runs into Parijatham (Poonam Bajwa), a demure, fair-complexioned, striking Iyer girl, the daughter of Panjami Iyer (Y. G. Mahendran) and the younger sister of Gayathri (Simran). In the meantime, the village’s bigwig Periyavar (Sampath Raj), who is magnanimous in public and a tyrant at home, casts his eyes on Parijatham. He places his pawns carefully and is afraid of being found out. Parijatham is trapped, and Periyavar starts removing her dresses. He and Murugesan come close to breaking each other’s bones many times, but the situations defuse themselves in a perfectly natural fashion. Several twists in the tale occur in a quick fashion, and Murugesan and Parijatham are bound in a net from which, seemingly, there is no escape.
Debutant director Julien Prakash’s ‘Ilami’ has the potential of becoming one such rare gem. The film starts with the author’s narration of the history of Jallikattu and how it was an integral part Tamil’s living in a particular locality. The story is set in the 18th century (1715 AD).
Thamizh a con cheats gangsters and makes money…this is the plot of the stupid movies
Arvind Chandrasekhar is a very successful lawyer with a good track record, is appointed judge in the Karnataka High Court. He starts getting anonymous calls and is threatened by anonymous people too. As the film progresses, with the help of his close friend Neil George, an IPS officer, an old murder case is reopened and Arvind’s past now becomes crucial and new revela..
Indha Nilai Maarum
A Business Fight between Young Entrepreneurs who start an Internet Radio Station, and A Magazine Publishing Corporate. The Internet Radio station hosts a Talk show on Marriage and Matrimony which kindles crazy thoughts among the public.
Iniyan, Rene, Arjun and Madeleine are trying to find themselves and understand their deep-rooted prejudices in life.
Based on true incidents, a south Indian Hindu man falls in love with a Muslim woman–taboo in the small village from which they hail. They marry against family wishes and move to Mumbai, where he works as a reporter for a large daily newspaper. Eventually, the couple has twin boys. The rest of the film is set during the December 1992-January 1993 period when the Ram Janmabhoomi-Babri Masjid controversy raised religious tension in Mumbai and other parts of India, which sparked rioting and violence. The couple is separated from their children, and the fathers of both parents are killed when their home is burned by rioters. A reporter is shown interviewing politicians from both factions as well as the police. An underlying moral of thinking of oneself as an Indian rather than a Hindu or a Muslim is prevalent throughout the latter part of the film. The family is finally reunited after much searching through hospitals, morgues, and shelters.
Thiruchitrambalam lives with his father and his grandfather. He blames his father for the loss of his mother and sister and is not on good terms with his father. Meanwhile, his love life is not so successful.