Is trading sex for job opportunities really a thing in the Malayalam film industry?

Updated on : December 6, 2021 by Enrique Lang



Is trading sex for job opportunities really a thing in the Malayalam film industry?

Unfortunately YES, there are many incidents that I am personally aware of. Not only the Malayalam film industry, but also other film industries here have this disease.

Go anonymous for obvious reasons.

I have a friend who has worked with production crews on some movies. He has witnessed some producers demanding sex from actresses to get better roles in their upcoming movies.

Another friend has acted in some movies and left the cinema because she started seeing many producers and other influential staff members demanding sex from her. He didn't want to trade for fame. She resigned.

Cinema is an industry that brings you great fame and money in a short period of time. And many people fall into the trap.

Trading sex for opportunity is really a thing in all human endeavors. Most people are capable of sexual acts; most people aspire to things; and there are people who are willing to exchange things to have sex, just as there are people who are willing to exchange sex to acquire things.

The movie industry is, of course, famous for the "casting chair". I suspect that trading sex for business opportunities is a bit more common than, say, trading sex to have someone install your cabinets for you, of course. But I wouldn't be surprised if someone traded sex for closets at some point. In fact, aw

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Trading sex for opportunity is really a thing in all human endeavors. Most people are capable of sexual acts; most people aspire to things; and there are people who are willing to exchange things to have sex, just as there are people who are willing to exchange sex to acquire things.

The movie industry is, of course, famous for the "casting chair". I suspect that trading sex for business opportunities is a bit more common than, say, trading sex to have someone install your cabinets for you, of course. But I wouldn't be surprised if someone traded sex for closets at some point. In fact, a joker might suggest that this trade is the basis of many marriages.

One reason is that the arts are inherently more sexualized than other fields. Art (including film) has much more to do with emotional connection than most other things humans do. Sex (especially when done right) is also about an emotional connection.

Another reason is that movies are all about visual attraction, and men in particular are visually sexually stimulated. It makes sense that there is a higher rate of attraction (men who want these traditionally attractive women to be displayed to them as merchandise, which is the very definition of the casting process) in such a dynamic.

I have never traded sex in the business. Doing so would violate my personal sense of morality, not only as a Christian (which should be enough) but also the value I place on sex. I do not see sex as transactional, but as relational, and I value it as such. Trading fluids for a paycheck just doesn't appeal to either side of the deal.

However, not only have I met people in a position to hire who have different values ​​(directors, producers and casting people who are willing to trade opportunities for sex), I have also experienced clear requests for actors when I have been on casting projects.

To be absolutely clear: the reality of "give me sex and I'll give you a job" is prostitution, pure and simple, and the power dynamics of the casting make that proposal even more problematic ... but it is still a double meaning street .

My recommendation (not that anyone has asked) is to decline such a transaction. If you have the talent, motivation, determination, and focus to take charge of your own career, then not taking the job for sex won't ruin your chances. Beyond that, no one HAS to be an actor. You will not starve to death on the street or get shot in the head if you reject the proposal, so if you accept it, you must accept that you are the type of person who will change the sex for a chance.

Not that there is anything wrong with that. <wink>

1. STAY BEFORE YOU WASTE

Like good wine: 'Ennu Ninte Moideen' (2015)

Some might argue that Malayalam movies are slow and draggy, but there is a reason they do. Most Kollywood and Bollywood filmmakers produce choppy and hasty scripts in the name of making it 'fast paced', but the end result is an inconsistent narrative, half lost in translation, leaving audiences unsatisfied and dumbfounded.

Malayalam movies treat their movies like fine wine; the older it gets, the richer the infusion. While on the one hand they demand your time and patience, on the other they have

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1. STAY BEFORE YOU WASTE

Like good wine: 'Ennu Ninte Moideen' (2015)

Some might argue that Malayalam movies are slow and draggy, but there is a reason they do. Most Kollywood and Bollywood filmmakers produce choppy and hasty scripts in the name of making it 'fast paced', but the end result is an inconsistent narrative, half lost in translation, leaving audiences unsatisfied and dumbfounded.

Malayalam movies treat their movies like fine wine; the older it gets, the richer the infusion. While on the one hand they demand your time and patience, on the other hand they force you to unconsciously invest in the characters and the plot. By the end of the movie, you feel like you've been transported to another realm with all the characters becoming part of your own life.

2. THERE IS NO ROOM FOR THE EGO IN ART

The more the merrier: 'Bangalore Days' (2014)

Cinema is one of the purest forms of creative synergy. Without a strong and well-rounded crew, a potentially good movie can fall flat on its face. Unfortunately, the stars of most of our films believe that a movie is about themselves and there is no room to collaborate with their peers if history demands it. Unfortunately, the cult of heroes has become a norm in our country. Think about it: how many mainstream multi-star movies in Tamil, Telugu, or Hindi can you think of?

But darkness, as they say, cannot exist without light. The stars of 'Mollywood' never shy away from sharing screen space with other famous actors whenever the plot calls for it.

3. 'DREAM SONGS FROM FOREIGN LOCATIONS' ARE NO COOLER

There is no place like home: 'Premam' (2015)

Watch a movie like Premam or the latest Charlie. They are a testament to the fact that you don't need to leave the country to create beautiful frames. Our landscapes, our cities, our towns, our streets, and our culture offer limitless forms of inspiration. Of course, there is nothing wrong with setting your story abroad, but a film about a badass cop who falls in love with a girl in Chennai doesn't have to suddenly transport them to a snowy mound in Switzerland and take most of it. of what has been done so far. -the clothes of the heroine demure.

4. A LOW BUDGET IS NEVER A LIMITATION

Low on budget, high on results: 'Ordinary' (2012)

Spending millions of rupees for a song that shouldn't have been made in the first place wouldn't exactly translate into good cinema.

Anurag Kashyap said in one of his interviews that having a low budget allows him to experiment more. It's just a financial constraint that proves scale and greatness. In terms of imagination, a low budget is a blessing; a tool that allows you to tread new ground instead of taking the familiar template route that most commercial movies confine themselves to. And Malayalam cinema is a living example of this school of thought.

5. FILM CAN BE USED TO BREAK BARRIERS ... IN MORE THAN ONE WAY

Pushing the envelope, since always: 'Trivandrum Lodge' (2012)

For decades, Malayalam cinema has always sought to explore themes that reflect our lives, subsequently serving as a catalyst to push boundaries, raise awareness, and drive change. Be it religion, caste, sex, drugs, adultery, or any other 'potentially controversial' topic, Mollywood takes the proverbial bull by its horns and talks about things that happen every day in our lives but are hidden behind the curtains.

Our other film industries consider this a "taboo" and look the other way when making a movie. But hey, the item songs are totally fine.

6. WOMEN ARE NOT SEX OBJECTS WITHOUT A BRAIN, EYE CANDIES OR 'TIMEPASS'

Here for a purpose: '22 Female Kottayam '(2012)

Okay, not all movies portray women this way. There are some poignant movies that have created strong female characters. But the sad thing is, they are labeled as 'female-centric' movies even before production begins.

In terms of the cinematic representation of women, there is no other film fraternity that highlights the raw, real beauty of the fairer sex like the Mallus. No article songs, no use of women as groomed airheads appearing for no reason for a total of 20% of a movie's running time. Consider movies like Mili, Munariyippu, or 22 Female Kottayam. While these films revolve around women, they are symbolic of how all other Malayalam films treat their female characters. Some strong, some weak, some independent, some flawed, some flirtatious, some demure, but most importantly ... real.

7. NOSTALGIA IS AN EXTREMELY INDISPENSABLE FEELING

On the memory train: 'Premam' (2015)

We think it's cool to talk about Facebook likes or Instagram selfies in our movies with the belief that the audience will find it cool too. All right, we have nothing against 'staying true to the times'. But there is a certain nuance missing from most Tamil, Telugu or Hindi movies ... nostalgia.

We don't know about you, but we feel like a movie or story works a lot more when it has an identifiable connection to our collective past, be it an old movie or a classic song or even a device from yesteryear like a gramophone. And if you've noticed, each Malayalam movie has a nostalgic tone with different levels of subtlety. Take Premam, for example. It didn't have a plot or anything meaningful to say, but it worked on many levels, one of them being the nostalgic factor. The mere thought of Shambu and Koya singing 'Kanmani Anbodu Kadhalan' or 'Mava' singing 'Ennavale adi ennavale ...' makes us smile, doesn't it?

8. CHARACTERS ARE SUPPOSED TO BE HUMAN, NOT CARDBOARD CUTS LARGER THAN THE SHELF LIFE

Human being: 'Munnariyippu' (2015

As we mentioned earlier, the concept of 'hero worship' seeps into most of our commercial films, portraying the protagonist as an invincible being who can take on at least 50 people at a time, even if he was shown following the hottie from the neighborhood on a cycle a few minutes ago. And this has been going on since the beginning of time and it hasn't changed yet.

That is something you would never see in a Malayalam movie. His characters behave as what they are supposed to be: human.

9. 'YOUNG' DOES NOT MEAN 'UNEXPERIENCED'

Breaking new ground: 'Monsoon Mangoes' (2016)

While it is almost foolhardy for a young man to try to enter other industries, Mollywood is a rare breed that is constantly on the lookout for new talents whose only qualification is their inimitable passion. The average age of a film crew in Malayalam is no more than 25-26 years, and while "experience" is always good, there are some things young people have that cannot be replaced. The audacity to risk it all and try something new every time, perhaps?

10. BY GOD, GIVE YOUR WRITERS A CREDIT

Blood, sweat and ink: 'Drishyam' (2013)

Unlike in the West where screenwriters (Aaron Sorkin, Charlie Kaufman and the like) are celebrated, the norm in our country is that the Director is the one who writes the script and the script in most cases, or if there is a writer involved, it is simply relegated. to be another unnamed crew member.

The Malayalam industry is one of the few regional film fraternities that gives the respect that screenwriters really deserve, which is why, if for nothing else, a Malayalam movie will definitely have a very strong plot and multi-dimensional characters. Things have definitely started to slowly change and hopefully in the next decade we will see the names of our own writers on the marquee rather than being buried somewhere in the end credits.


Written by Raunaq Mangottil at fullfilmy.in

Not long ago, I had posted a long answer to another question, almost the same problem, also regarding the Shweta episode. I am copy pasting the same here as I think this addresses this query somewhat reasonably.

Short answer: it is a matter of individual choice and not an industry problem.

Long answer: We have a domestic worker who has been working for us for more than 10 years. She is still in her early twenties and is a single mother to her only daughter. She was quick to marry for love when she was still a teenager, but separated from her husband when she found him cheating on her, and now lives alo

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Not long ago, I had posted a long answer to another question, almost the same problem, also regarding the Shweta episode. I am copy pasting the same here as I think this addresses this query somewhat reasonably.

Short answer: it is a matter of individual choice and not an industry problem.

Long answer: We have a domestic worker who has been working for us for more than 10 years. She is still in her early twenties and is a single mother to her only daughter. She was quick to marry out of love when she was still a teenager, but separated from her husband when she found him cheating on her, and now lives alone with her daughter in chawl as a government dwelling. She works as a maid in a dozen houses from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., while her daughter studies at a nearby public school. She rarely smiles or engages in conversation with her employers or fellow servants.

There is this couple at the end of our street, who earn by mending shoes for their livelihood, on the platform. His two sons have finished their engineering studies and gone looking for work, while his daughter studies at a prestigious private school nearby. The man has abandoned a decent job in a security agency, to be with his family, take his daughter to school and bring her back after school.

Along with this couple, there is an old man who sells soft coconuts from a push cart. One of his sons has completed a nursing paramedic course, another has completed his master's degree in computer applications, and the third is studying at university now.

Elsewhere nearby, a couple who have migrated from a village in the interior of Kerala have a tea shop in an 8x5 hole in the wall. His stall is always full of people, and while the lady tends the stall, the man serves tea in nearby establishments and offices. His son recently works for a multinational and his daughter is now married to an NRI craftsman.

These are people I have known personally for a long time and to the best of my knowledge, none of them have ever been involved in any prostitution business, or for that matter, any other illegal / illicit activity, and the best part It is none of them are poorer or more miserable because of their adherence to a very ordinary lifestyle.

At the other end of the spectrum, let me tell you about MKThyagaraja Bhagavathar, popularly known as MKT, or simply, Bhagavathar. He was the first superstar of the Tamil film world, reigning supreme as monarch for about a decade from 1934 to 1944, often demanding and fetching a princely price tag of Rs. 1 lakh per film (which should be the equivalent of Rs. 1 thousand million in today's terms) One of his movies, released on a Deepavali day, was continuously in theaters for two years (yes, you read that correctly), which remains a film industry record even after 70 odd years. In his heyday, if the grapevine of that period is to be believed, he was fond of wearing golden shoes encrusted with diamonds.

MKT, along with two other popular film personalities of that time, was arrested and imprisoned for three long years in connection with a murder case involving a yellow black mail journalist. When MKT was exonerated and released in 1947, the film industry had already left it behind, leaving it drugged and dry. Although he later managed to act in a few films thanks to the support and sympathy of some of his former loyalists, he spent the remaining 12 years of his life in abject misery, before dying prematurely at the age of 49 in that year. 1957.

This is the tragic story of the first superstar of the South. But many similar stories from the film industry (or, for that matter, any other field) can be found all over the world. Even very recently, I remembered reading a story here on Quora, about an athletic Indian woman Gold Medalist who now makes a living selling roadside goppas.

Life keeps throwing lemons at everyone in this unfair world. Ultimately, it is the individual who must decide what to do with those lemons, who you are or what industry you are in.

I would love to answer this as a non-Malayali. I used to watch only Bollywood movies until my graduation because I was born and raised in Bengal. So it justifies the reason for watching Bollywood movies only. Later when in my college days, I used to watch Bollywood and Telugu movies (since I'm a Telugu guy).

Then I was in Mumbai, where one of my roommates was a Malaysian guy from Trivandrum. This was the point in my life where I became addicted to Malayalam or Mollywood movies.

So the first movie I saw was the Bangalore days, I loved it. Then I asked him for more movies, like A Junkie Like

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I would love to answer this as a non-Malayali. I used to watch only Bollywood movies until my graduation because I was born and raised in Bengal. So it justifies the reason for watching Bollywood movies only. Later when in my college days, I used to watch Bollywood and Telugu movies (since I'm a Telugu guy).

Then I was in Mumbai, where one of my roommates was a Malaysian guy from Trivandrum. This was the point in my life where I became addicted to Malayalam or Mollywood movies.

So the first movie I saw was the Bangalore days, I loved it. Then he asked for more movies, like a junkie ordering drugs. So here's what's lost

  • Premam
  • Hotel Ustad
  • North 24 kadam
  • Om shanti osana
  • Charlie
  • Mumbai Police
  • 9
  • Adam joan
  • Seventh day
  • Ennu ninte moideen
  • Regards
  • Nilakasham pacha kadal chuvanna bhumi
  • Parava
  • INC
  • Munnariyipu
  • Unda
  • Uyare
  • Jacobinte swarga rajyam
  • Kumbalangi nights
  • Ishq
  • Najn prakshan
  • Ambili
  • Joseph
  • Varathan
  • Koode
  • Neram
  • Mahesinte pratikaram
  • Hey Jude
  • 1983
  • Thattatin marayathu
  • Pathinittaam padi
  • Guppy
  • Virus

Ok, those are like never ending, I saw a lot of them. And the reason I love Malayalam movies is

0. Original and best plot: Yes, they come with a lot of original and the best plot one can have. Thrillers like Mumbai Police, Memories, Day 7, Joesph will make you stick to the screen. Social message movies like traffic, thira, Guppy, Parava, Ustad Hotel will make you think about society. Coming to feel good about the films of Ambili, Om Shanti Oshana, Pathinettaam Padi, Hey Jude will make you feel happy.

Thanks Ajith from the comment section for reminding me of this point I forgot.

  1. Green in all movies - As a nature lover, every time I watch these movies, my eyes are fixed on the green places of Kerala.

2. Natural Appearance: Yes, this is where I fall in love with all the characters in Malayalam movies. They keep makeup very low. And that pretty natural look is fascinating

3. Less video editing - Most movies look like they were taken from a regular DSLR camera and the video loads right away. Therefore, it gives a natural look to the shots.

4. Culture: Most of his films are filled with the true culture of Kerala, rather than filled with exaggerated background decorations. Each film shows the culture of Kerala and keeps it realistic

5. Feel-good movies: Most Malayalam movies give off a good vibe after watching them.

6. There is no promotion of size zero or equity: be it actor or actress, most of them look healthy and attractive. As opposed to promoting chicken legs or extra ripped body. And their dark appearance makes them look really cool.

The only one I can die for, the actress at the top of the CIA

Now you can search for some size zero models or actors / actresses and feel the difference.

7. Family entertainers: Most of them do not have vulgarity or extreme violence.

Keep making more good movies my dear mallus ❀️ 😊

All image sources: Google

And finally the best part, a few words that ring in my ear every time. - Chetta, Chechi, Samsarike, Macha, ikka. I find Malayalam languages ​​sweet to listen to, one day I will definitely learn Malayalam and watch movies without subtitles 😁

It all depends on who is dealing with whom, how much is at stake, how willing one is, and what works.

It all comes down to choice and a measure of one's desperation against this.

There are men who will try to sleep even with established actresses, without having any carrots hung on them as a favor to return. There are actresses who really enjoy the game, with or without favors in the image.

There are men who ask how a future actress or aspiring actress feels about having sex.

Then there are the men who are strictly professional and go out of their way for no reason.

There are huge d

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It all depends on who is dealing with whom, how much is at stake, how willing one is, and what works.

It all comes down to choice and a measure of one's desperation against this.

There are men who will try to sleep even with established actresses, without having any carrots hung on them as a favor to return. There are actresses who really enjoy the game, with or without favors in the image.

There are men who ask how a future actress or aspiring actress feels about having sex.

Then there are the men who are strictly professional and go out of their way for no reason.

There are big differences between those who want to be actresses and those who want to be stars.

Genuine acting talent, which is required for some roles, is not a quality to be mocked or disrespected. Therefore, an actress who is confident in her mettle, ready to wait for the right role, the right project, and the right group of people to work with, is probably highly unlikely to be 'exploited', while a totally useless actress , decked out and flimsy. The beauty who doesn't mind being simply an attachment to a male actor, presents herself as an 'item' girl, and is willing to do anything to land roles, is likely to attract a certain group of men who will be happy to sleep. with her and give her papers! In this case, I'm not even sure who is exploiting whom.

I think the greatest exploitation of women is in the writing and male chauvinism behind most of the movies that are made. The man does everything and the woman is a symbolic presence. Compared to this, which many women agree with, as long as it fuels your stardom, asking a potential actress to have sex with the director or producer, for a great role that is well written, powerful, and has a true artistic merit. it is much less a crime in my opinion.

In general, due to the nature of roles for women, and the low importance of the female character in big budget films, excess acting talent is not of great importance for many commercial films made in India. In the event that the producer or director wants to choose who to choose, it could very well depend on who is willing to sleep with him. If there were more than one willing to do that, I suppose the bar could be higher for performance.

There is very little compulsion on the part of any actress or aspiring actress who does not want to be "exploited" to change her mind and accept someone's sexual advances, so to speak. There is always someone else who will be willing.

There are many who go dark because they cannot take any breakthrough and make life difficult for themselves, according to men! There are also others who don't mind closing any deal they want, by whatever means they can afford.

It was a bit disgusting to me, last I heard from this well known, smooth and articulate director, who is married, making a breakthrough on a well known, much younger and talented actress who was almost done with her role in the movie. .

I suppose the men in power have gotten used to shooting. On the contrary, very few women have real power in the Indian film industry.

Not just the Tamil industry, the entire Indian film industry is dirty. All the Indian actresses were harassed. But you do not understand, why does the actress wear this type of dress in the movies? They said that this is the order of the directors. They want money. They get 1 to 2 million rupees for each movie. (The new actress gets between 40 and 50 lakhs for each film.) They don't want to lose this money. for this reason they accepted proposals from producers and directors. In India, 90% act on rich married people. With how many actresses live happily in their married life. Does it show which famous actress got married in common person?
A. Why the actress uses

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Not just the Tamil industry, the entire Indian film industry is dirty. All the Indian actresses were harassed. But you do not understand, why does the actress wear this type of dress in the movies? They said that this is the order of the directors. They want money. They get 1 to 2 million rupees for each movie. (The new actress gets between 40 and 50 lakhs for each film.) They don't want to lose this money. for this reason they accepted proposals from producers and directors. In India, 90% act on rich married people. With how many actresses live happily in their married life. Does it show which famous actress got married in common person?
A. Why the actress wears dirty dresses in the audio functions of the movies. Nobody claims to wear these kinds of dresses.
B. The television actress wears worse dresses in some series.
C. If they said, I don't wear these dresses, the producers remove these actresses.
D. The actress wants money, acts and agrees on some proposals.
So, in my opinion, the entire film industry is not dirty. Option to give to actresses. Industry is not pushing to accept all proposals. The actresses want money, they agree to some worst proposals. If they are going to work in private sector jobs, they will get only 2 (two) lakhs annually. In a movie they get 50 lakhs for 2 crore.
Another very important issue is that of many poor babies and women in India raped by the worst types. These incidents happen only in movies.
If they don't want the most money, they will look for ordinary jobs.
The film industry is not wrong.

QUESTION: What are the dark sides of the Malayalam film industry?

ANSWER: The dark sides of the Malayalam film industry are

1) Nepotism exists in the Malayalam film industry, but the audience is smart enough to accept or reject a product of nepotism based on its performance.

2) It is almost impossible for a non-Malayali to rise to the top in any of the filmmaking departments in Malayalam.

3) Misogyny exists in the Malayalam film industry and that is the reason why associations such as the collective of women in cinema are seen speaking out against it.

4) There have been many accusations of Malayalam movie funding

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QUESTION: What are the dark sides of the Malayalam film industry?

ANSWER: The dark sides of the Malayalam film industry are

1) Nepotism exists in the Malayalam film industry, but the audience is smart enough to accept or reject a product of nepotism based on its performance.

2) It is almost impossible for a non-Malayali to rise to the top in any of the filmmaking departments in Malayalam.

3) Misogyny exists in the Malayalam film industry and that is the reason why associations such as the collective of women in cinema are seen speaking out against it.

4) There have been many reports of Malayalam films financed by foreign black money.

5) There are many groups in the Malayalam film industry for actors, producers, distributors, directors, technicians, among others and it is quite common to see fights between these groups that involve favoritism and backstabbing.

Not at all!

I have been watching movies in Malayalam since last year. Movies in Malayalam are easier to identify and have more life, unlike Bollywood, which focuses mainly on costumes and makeup. I've seen some really good malayalam movies, no nudity, no cheap songs, no explicit scenes, just pure art. In which I have seen the content is the king. Since the question has been emphasized in recent years, let's take a look at the movies released in 2019 (the ones I've seen).

Kumbalangi Nights -

A beautiful story that shows the life of 4 brothers. I loved Fahadh Fazil and the climax. It teaches you

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Not at all!

I have been watching movies in Malayalam since last year. Movies in Malayalam are easier to identify and have more life, unlike Bollywood, which focuses mainly on costumes and makeup. I've seen some really good malayalam movies, no nudity, no cheap songs, no explicit scenes, just pure art. In which I have seen the content is the king. Since the question has been emphasized in recent years, let's take a look at the movies released in 2019 (the ones I've seen).

Kumbalangi Nights -

A beautiful story that shows the life of 4 brothers. I loved Fahadh Fazil and the climax. It teaches you to be more empathetic and forgiving.

Jallikattu -

Raw and unique. Beauty exposes the beast within us. "Bura dekhan main gaya, bura milya na koi, jo mann jhaanka apna, mujhse bura na koi." The climax is the highlight of the movie.

Android Kunjappan -

Again an amazing movie. There a scene in which Soubin Shahir's father takes the robot to the astrologer, beautifully portrays our innocence and prejudices. Each and every scene in this movie is a cinematic delight.

Virus -

What do I say about this movie? It is pure brilliance.

Ishq -

It shows how chauvinistic men can be. It's a thriller and OMG, an amazing movie.

Ave Maria was the first Malayalam movie I ever saw. Uske baad there is no going back, I have seen many, including brother's day, uyare, Helen, etc. I think Malayalam movies are amazing. There may also be some bad movies in terms of content on Mollywood, but they are making them because you are consuming them. Supports good content movies for a better movie experience.

(PS: I live in Gujarat and I don't understand Malayalam, I still watch them because they are excellent.)

Edit - Thank you all for suggesting movies to me. I can't thank you enough for being so generous. Of those suggested, I saw Koode, Varathan, and Ayyappanum Koshiyum. All three are amazing!

Experience is never a prequalification when it comes to Cinema. You need to have the caliber of acting, which is inherent. An example is Bharat Gopi. He won a national award without being handsome! You can send your portfolio to various directors like Sathyan Anthikkad, Siddique-Lal, Rajasenan et. Alabama. If you have the will, you can step in and capture the hearts of the Malayalees who always welcome talented actors. In the meantime, can I ask you to watch my video "Tribute to Pandit Nehru by pg joseph" on youtube. It is a 20+ minute tribute to the architect of modern India.

It was a dark phase based on the box office. The Malayalam film industry was about to receive new themed movies instead of massive movies. In this decade several experimental films and many new faces (later brilliant actors and directors) have been presented. Keralite's audience couldn't digest such a change despite the traditional way of filming. This was reflected in the box office that caused producers and distributors to buy or finance these types of films. Super hits and blockbusters dropped. People start watching Bollywood-Kollywood movies. This was a difficult phase for the

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It was a dark phase based on the box office. The Malayalam film industry was about to receive new themed movies instead of massive movies. In this decade several experimental films and many new faces (later brilliant actors and directors) have been presented. Keralite's audience couldn't digest such a change despite the traditional way of filming. This was reflected in the box office that caused producers and distributors to buy or finance these types of films. Super hits and blockbusters dropped. People start watching Bollywood-Kollywood movies. This was a difficult phase for the industry that it later overcame.

But we can't avoid the role of some useless / unethical movies released with such a tag. They also made a Keralite audience by watching movies in Malayalam.

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